Newspaper Page Text
SHE TOLD A STORY.
lt Spoiled the Lunch, but Crushed the
When a noted woman writ ?r visit
ed Wallington not long ago a
luncheon was given in her honor,
and there came to the entertain
ment a woman who always refers to
herself as literary, though nobody
ever chances upon any of her pro
ductions in any known magazine.
'And opposite that literary lady sat
a woman who hates her with the
bitter and undying hatred which can
exist only between won; en who lui ve
jived on adjoining floors in an apart
ment house, with a dumb waiter in
common. The literary lady monop
olized thc Conversation.
.'You ana I have similar tastes,"
paid she id the guest of honor. "I
write stories now and then/'
The woman opposite drew her
dirk and s?oke up then.
"I never hear anybody say 'now
and then/" she said,^'without re
calling a story they teil up Boston
way about the captain of a sailing
vessel. He was a hard master and
found it difficult to get a crew. The
question was one of grog. At length
lie promised the men he wanted to
sail with him that tk?y should have
their grog 'now and tien.' He was
a man of his word. A.i the schoon
er sailed out of the harbor he called
all hands on deck and ladled out
"'This is now/ said he. 'I am
giving you your grog now. When
we pass Boston light again, coming
home, that will be then. You'll
have your grog now and then.* **
You couldn t have melted the ice
cream at that luncheon after that
if you'd set it on tho kitchen range.
Origin of the Word Teetotal.
The late Joseph Livesey, a fa
mous speaker and worker among
the pioneers of the temperance
movement, is responsible tor the
word ''teetotalism/' Joseph Live
gey, albeit a fluent speaker when
wound np to his subject, generally
began in a stammering and hesitat
ing fashion, and indeed suffered in
some measure from a natural im
pediment of speech. From this, cause
certain peculiarities of his diction
led the irreverent jesters of that
day to make no little iun out of his
allusions to the blessings of t-t-t-to
tal abstinence. The word became
famous. T-t-t-total was in every
body's ?mouth, and finally in its
abbreviated form of teetotal' was
gradually introduced into the Eng
lish language. The old joke is long
since dead, the result of it remains,
and bibliographers a thousand years
hence will, like enough, invent mys
tic and learned explanations as to
its true derivation.-London Mail,
Died of Improvements.
The following is told of a pa
tient, a German , woman, who, taken
seriously ill, was sent to the hos
In the evening her husband in
uired how she waa getting along
nd was told that she was improv
Next day he called again and was
old she was still improving.
This went on for some time, each
ay the report being that his wife
Finally one night when he called
ie was told that his wife was dead.
Seeing the doctor, ho went up to
dm and said, "Veli, doctor, vat did
he die of-improvements Har
Why Ho Wept.
During the funeral of ene of the
Iothschild family in, Paris a beggar
as noticed among the onlookers
obbing bitterly, A bystander,
ouched by the man's grief, en
eavored to comfort him.
Do not weep so bitterly, my
tor friend," he said. "See, even
13 relatives are able to restrain
Jeir grief more than you are do
Then, as a new idea struck
[m, "Surely you are no relation of
L^o-no," sobbed the beggar.*
aat is just why OE am so unhap
W hy Ho Wanted Cash.
lerchant Tailor-I am sorry to
J it, Mr. Goodhearfc, but aa this is
[be your wedding suit I ?Jost der
na1 cash on delivery.
>. Goodhearfc-Eh? Why, Fvo
an account with you for y?are,
' I've always paid promptly to
' tour, sir. .
tterchant Tailor-Yea, Mr. Crood
rt, but ypu were" a bachelor anet
tthe handling of your; own mon
Cistern and Well/
iere'8 one thine I can't under
v said th? ?tudions fat younga
ja who waa taking a corre
~ it's that?5' asked thVaccom
?ting man with the fanny grin
1 *as gwd at ?ta?stica. ;V;- ,
tow does it happen thsy ^n.dtg
?aole and tt'a a ,well and ??fhcty.
pother hole right by it arid UV
ODD IDEA OF HUMOR.
Tho Joke a Famous Frenchman Played
Upon Hia Friends.
M. Henri Bonaventure Monnier,
the famous French caricaturist, au
thor, mimic and practical joker, was
in the hab# of shoeing his ability
in tho last named direction to an
extent never even reached by such
a master of tho art as Theodore
Hook. Ho would carefully plan a
scheme and work up to tho climax
with tho skill of a perfect actor.
One day he stopped at the door
of a concierge.
"Is M. Henri Monnier here?" he
"No, sir," answered the concierge
politely. "He does not live here,
and he doe3 not call here/'
"Oh, yes, ho does/* replied Mon
nier glibly, "because I am Henri
Monnier!" Then, laughing immod
erately, he went off without another
Thc- next day he returned to the
house, ead so great was his power
of facial expression as well as his
ability in making up that he was
"Can 1 see M. Henri Monnier?"
was his question.
"No, sir. Ho is not here. No
gentleman of that name ever calls
here," answered the concierge, an
"Ha, ha! Wrong again! I am
Henri Monnier, my dear sir," and
on that once more he went off,
On the third day still another dif
ferent looking gentleman presented
himself at the house and asked tho
same exasperating question. This
time it dawned upon the concierge
that he was being "spoofed."
"If ever you dare come herc
again and ask for Henri Monnier/*
he exclaimed, "I'll break a stick
over your shoulders/'
Monnier went home and wrote
the following note to about half a
dozen of his friends :
Dear Comrade - I have changed my
rooms. I now live at (giving the nome of
the street and the house at which he had
so sorely tried the concierge). W1U you
come this evening and help me In a Uttle
house warming and Jollification? We will
have slipper and a real good evening.
The evening came, and the first
of the guests arrived at the house.
?Ts M. Henri Monnier in?"
This was enough for the infuri
ated concierge. Down came hu
stick upon the shoulders of the
appalled and mystified visitor, who
was unmercifully belabored before
he could get away. All six arrived
in turn, and all six were subjected
to the same treatment. In the
meantime Monnier sat at home en
joying the joke.
A Knotty Ca??,
An amusing incidsnt took place
once while Judge David T. Laird
was holding court at Leavenworth.
An ?old man of the name of Joe
Whitehead, a farmer who resided
near that place, was always an at
tendant at court, not as a litigant,
but as an observer. Whitehead was
a drinker and full of wit and humor.
He had asked Judge Laird to let
bira sit as judge in some case. So
the judge promised Whitehead that
he might sit as judge in the "first
knotty case that came up." A few
mornings afterward the case of
r<Knott versus Knott" was called,
nrhen Whitehead rose up in the back
part of the courtroom and hallooed
?ut at the top of his voice, "Judge
Laird, that is my case... and. I am
ready 1" - ?
His Private Talk. .
"Your honor," said the plaintiff
n . the divorce proceedings, "1
sharge cruel and inhuman ? treat
nent. My. husband. hypnotized me
nto trunking that my last season's
sonnet was just the thing for this
"He did?" asked-the judge, look
tig sternly at the defendant. "My
nan, come here. The court will
?peak to yon privately."
Wonderingly, the defendant came
o the bench, when the judge said:
"Say, old fellow, I've got a wife
md four daughters. Can you hyp
?otize them ?"
: . ---.-1-. .
No Hopo For Him.'
'^There's joy enough to keep the
rhole world dancing."
"Yes, but they'll turn yon out of
he church for it." .
"Well, you kin holler hallelujah
m the highway."
"Yes, but they'll arrest you for
listurbin' the peace." .
"Don't seem to be any hope for
on.". : ,
"Oh. yes! You kin be jest as
niserable as yon please."-Atlanta
---. . .
Weariness and Hunger.
Never eat when very tired. It is
lefter to refrain^to go hungry, in
act, than to gulp down a lot of food
rhen your stoniach is too. tired to
'jsimilata what' you eat. Asotlier
cjUally good precaution is to rest
Or ten or fifteen minutes anyhow
r longer if possible after eating,
neting teaches anirna?a to do thia,
nd good sens? ought to teach poo
le to do the same, but it doesn't.
""^Gossip galna currency, bat no
- It's the most difficult tbiog ia
se world tc forget what you wan't to
- If a mao is no earthly good be is
ways, asserting that'ethe's 'as good as
,-- Do not doubt that the Belf-mado
an will be & good thing-if ho ever
||? himself finished.
- Children hardly over lon> ^ not to
ll thc fcrnth before they can talk,
PUNY, BUT PLUCKY.
How a White Man Cowed a Gang of
.Native? In South Africa.
A young Englishman who had in
vested his all in spans of oxen, wag
ons and stores started for the north
ern part of Rhodesia, in South Afri
ca, to trade. He was accompanied
by a dozen paid blacks. His first
and last adventure on bis trading
trip is given by the author of
The Englisliinan was a puny mau,
but with quito a towering spirit.
Anion g the "boys" he hud taken
with him was a huge black, a Zulu,
who had been cast in nature's lar
When they had left the sparse
fringe of civilization the English
man found that there was plotting
going on among his followers. Ho
was then alone in a desert, with a
dozen blacks, and he knew their lan
guage well enough to know that the
Zulu was persuading the others in
Scriptural language, "Come, let us
kill him, and the inheritance will be
By eavesdropping, justified in the
circumstance?, he discovered that
tho proposal seemed good in their
eyes. They were to kill him, divide
the oxen and carts and the stores of
merchandise, to separate, each man
to his own kraal, and when the Eng
lishman and his venture were quite
forgotten they could trade with tho
Tho little Englishman had a big
spirit and true courage. Ile got up
from where he lay and went into the
circle of conspirators and stood in
front of the mutinous Zulu and told
him to get up. At first the man
refused, but the Englishman had a
sjambok (a rawhide whip) in his
tight little fist and struck at his ene
my. And then the little man gave
word of command to the other con
spirators to take the Zulu ringlead
er and tie him up ' o the wagon, and
so strange a thing is the will they
obeyed him, although reluctantly.
Then the puny Englishman used his
sjambok until he was exhausted and
the man well punished.
The trader went o?'with his ven
ture, made a successful trip and had
no further trouble with his blacks.
Her Time Table.
There was a Glasgow man to
whom his wife said: "Donald, next
Thursday is Helen's birthday. She'
will be eleven years old. Give mc
a little money, please, to get a birth
day present for her." The man, as
he took out his purse, said queru
lously, "How the deuce are you
able to remember so exactly thc
dates of all our children's births?"
"Easily . enough," the woman an
swered. "Our first child was born
Jan. 17, and on that day you gave
me a necklace of diamonds and ru
bies. Our second was b||rn on June
2, and or? that day you gave me a
needlecaso worth sixpence. Our
third child was born on Oct. 27, and
that date is firmly fixed in ray mind
through a terrific rumpus that you
made about a milliner's bill."
How Foolscap Got Its Name.
Every one probably has wondered
why.a certain size paper, familiar to
all who write, is called foolscap. As
early as the year 1301 watermarks
were employed by paper manufac
turers to distinguish their products.
One grade of paper much in demand
during the middle ages, resembling
what, we cai! foolscap and known by
that name, had for its water mark a
fool's head wearing cap and bells,
The mark appeared on this grade of
paper until the middle of the seven
teenth century, when the figure of
Britannia was substituted by the
English manufacturers, and other
marks by other paper makers. No
one has, however, changed the name
of the paper, so we have to this day
the foolscap paper.
Shifting the Blame.
A French review tells a story
showing a cliild's acuteness and lack
of moral sense. Walking with her
aunt in a friend's garden, a little
girl dropped and broke a borrowed
doll. "On, they will scold me when
we go back/' said the child. 'Hot at
all,- she was assured. "I will tell
them that it was an accident and
say it was not your fault.". Where
upon the child returned quickly to
the house and was sitting with her
friends when her aunt appeared at
the door of the room. ^Oni you can
come ii 1" cried the child. "They
won't scold you. I've told them that
it was an accident and that yon did
not break the doll on purpose/'
Sleepless Fish. .
There are several species of fish/
reptiles and insects which never
sleep during the whole of their ex
istence. , Among fish it is positive
ly known ; that pike, salmon and
goldfish never1 sleep at all: also that
Macro sro several others in the fish
family that never sleep more than
& few minutes a month. There aro
dozens of species of flies which never
indulge in slumber and from, three
to five species of serpents which *
also never sleep.
~ A girl will worry a great desi
ibout the way the poor on the east
lids suffer and: let her own mother sit
ip till 2 o'clock io' the morning sew:
nc on a dress for her. whih she
je t s her beauty sleep.
- MosVpeople would avoid getting
ato the fire if they bad sense enough
o keep out of the frjiog pan.
Resentment bears heavy fruitage
\ ~.*)f Qu.t cry over ipilt mi?k? Gail
MISTAKES IN PICTURES.
Some Queer Blunders That Have Beer.
Made by Artists.
A well menning artist of the
eighteenth century painted a pic
ture in which Abraham waa depict
ed as about to sacrifice Isaac with a
blunderbuss. The actual event which
the artist had striven to depict ante
dated the use o'' firearms by about
3,000 years. There aro also pictures
of the Israelites crossing tuc lied
sea, the men armed with muskets
and other weapons of modern man
ufacture. In the matter of costume
the early painters found a stum
bling block. In the Edinburgh Na
tional gallery is a picture in which
Pharaoh's daughter and her ladies
are arrayed in tho long waisted
bodices and hooped skirts common
to Europe in the sixteenth century.
In another picture of the same
date, representing "Joseph and His
Kindred In Egypt," which is hung
in thc national collection in Lon
don there is no trace of tho distinc
tive features of Egyptian architec
ture about tho buildings. They aro
all Italian in type. In a painting by
Paolo Veronese in the same gallery,
"The Family of Darius at the Feet
of Alexander After tho Battle o?
Issus," the women wear pointed
waists and enormously distended
skirts, although the incident oc
curred in the year 333 B. ?, The
artist was a Venetian, and he drew
thc Venetian costumes of his own
Raphael, like so many others,
drew his Madonnas, his saints and
his martyrs from Italian models and
clothed them in contemporary Ital
ian costume, giving the figures ns a
background the scenery with which
he was so familiar. It was only
when travelers came to visit the
Holy Land and saw the people there,
unchanged in sentiment, habit and
customs for centuries, that they
carno to realize that the pictures
were wrong.-Chicago News.
How Various Nations Sleep.
In tho tropics men sleep in ham
mocks or upon mats of grass. The
East Indian unrolls his light, porta
ble charpoy, or mattress, which in
the morning is again rolled together
and carried away by him. Tho Jap
anese lie upon matting with stiff,
uncomfortable wooden neck rests.
Tho Chinese use low bedsteads, of
ten elaborately carved and support
ing only mats or cover lids. A pe
culiarity of the German bed is its
shortness. Besides that it often
consists in part of a large down pil
low, or upper mattress, which
spreads over the person and usually
answers the purpose of all the other
ordinary bedclothing combined. Tho
English beds are the largest beds in
tho world. The ancient Greeks and
Homans had their beds supported
on frames, but not flat like ours.
The Egyptians had a couch of a pe
culiar shape, moro like an old fash
ioned easy chair, with hollow back
A gentleman one day asked a
shoeblack who was cleaning his
boots if ho ever read the newspa
The boy promptly replied: "Oh,
yes, sir. I reads the paper."
"What do you read, my lad?"
asked the gentleman.
"Oh," retorted tho boy, "I reads
tho house of commons news, sir."
A policeman standing near," who
had heard the conversation, strolled
up to ?he lad when the gentleman
had left and said, "Did you ever
read the police intelligence ?"
"Garni They ain't got nc iel"
curtly responded the youth.
The policeman keeps a watchful
eye on that boy now. - London
An insurance adjuster was sent to
s Massachusetts town to adjust a
loss on a building that had been
"How did the fire start?" asked a
friend who met him on his home
"I couldn't say certainly, and no
body seemed able to tell, said the
adjuster, "but it struck me that it
was the result of friction."
*fWhat do you mean by that?"
isked his friend.
"Well," said the insurance man,
''friction sometimes comes from
rubbing a $10,000 policy on a $6,000
Requisita ?if Popular Religion.
When Bishop Phillips Brooks
(ailed for Europe on his last trip
inroad a friend jokingly remarked
;hat while abroad he might discov
er some new religion to bring home
vi th him.
"But be careful of it, Bishop
Brookfe," remarked a listening
Mend. "It may bo difficult to get
rour new religion through the cus
*t guess not," replied the bish
op laughingly, "for we may take it
br gran tea that any new religion
)opuJar enongh to import will nave
io duties attached to it."-Boston
- The failure of the Independent
lotton Oit company of Darlington
as claimed ita second victim in the
uicidc of W. C. Eardison at Wades
oro, N? X). Ho was manager of a
ranoh of the company. The events
ttcuding the tragic ending of 'he
fe of Robert Keith' Dargan ?re still
rc?.h In ?he public m??.^ and this sec
?<d Suicide, ad.!* af'O'h'-v to the uti
.Mtufiat?' failure. The doncU in th?
. roputivV affairs H approximately
750 ono, .
- A widow oan make a man think
tbat she is very lonesome but sbo
- When you see a man holding up
a post the post must be loose or the
- AND -
758 Whltnsr Street, . Anderson, S. C.
Due West Female College 1
47th year begins Supt. 13th.
Strong faculty of 5 men, ll women.
120 pupils from ll States. 70 boarders.
A. H., ll. S. and L. I. degrees. I'fcual
extras. Board and tuition $150 per year.
Ideal place for quiet study, thorough
work, Bweot Christian influences, and
kind personal overflight. For catalog
address Rev. JAMES BOYCE, Presi
dent. Due West, Abbeville Co., 8. C.
July 5, 1905 3
Four Schools :
Arts, Law, Sciences and Teachers
Syptem of wide election.
Opens September 27th, 1905.
Notice of Examination.
The regular fall examination for teach
ers' certificates will he held at Ander
son on Friday, 8ept. 15th. 1005. The ex
amination will begin at 9 a. m., and all
applicant:) are earnestly requested to be
here at the opening of the examination
as the whole time will he required to do
the work properlv.
H. E. NICHOLSON,
_Co. Mu pt.
SECURE A HOWE.
I am in tho REAL ESTATE business
for buying, selling and exchanging lands
in any part of tbls or adjoining Counties.
If you have lands fer sale, or if you
want to buy lands-Bee me at onoe.
I own and control large and email
bodies of lands, and will out them up to
meet the reasonable wants of purchasers.
IfyouLovea mortgage on vour place,
and want to sell to get out, NOW is the
I have aold over $7,000 worth of land
since mv last advertisement, and know
how to bandi? your property to ad van
My Commissions are very reasonable.
Be sure to see me. I mean business.
Here is a partial list of holdings, which
are all good lands, and are worth more
money than I ask for them:
Hopewell Township. 200 acres. 175
Pendleton Township. 300 acres.
Fork Township. 200 aores.
Corner Township. 140 aores.
Garvin Township. 100 acres.
Savannah Township. 300 acres. 275
Hall Township. 200 acres.
_J. J. FRETWELL.
College of Charleston,
CHARLESTON, S. O.
120th year begins Sept. 29. Letters,
Science, Engineering. Ono Soholai'sbip
giving 'iee tuition to each. County of
South Carolina. Tuition $40. Board and
furnished room In Dormitory $10 to $12
a month. All candidates for admission
are permitted to compete for vacant
Boyce Scholarships which pay $100 a
year. For catalogue address
HARBISON RANDOLPH, Pres.
J. L. SHERARD,
ATTORNEY AT UAW,
ANDERSON, S-. C.
Office over Post Office Building
Money to lend on Real Estate
Warranted in AB OA MM
TO CURB tSALoAIVI
Cholera Morbus by
W. E. ATKINSON,
WILHITE & WILHITE,
ANDERSON, - ? S. to
Two Fine Farms for Sale
ON EA8Y PAYMENTS.
250 acres on Eighteen Mlle Creek,
known as the Brook land.
72 aores near Hnnea Path, known as
the Harper land. Write
W. K. STRINGER, Belton, S. C.
July 20,1005 0 3
Notice of Bridge to Let.
Will let to the lowest responsible bid
der at the bridge site on the 7tb day of
September, the building of a bridge on
Wilson Creek, in Hall Township, known
as McKee's bridge, at ll o'clock s. m.
On tbs same day and on the same creek
the letting of a bridge known as Price's
bridge, near Iva, at 3 o'olrok p. m. '
Also on th 9 H th day of September a
Midge on Broadaway Creek, near
Broadaway Trestle on Southern R. R,
kt ll o'clock a. m.
Specifications made known on day of
letting. Reserving the right to reject any
?nd all Md*.
8. O. JACKSON, Sup. A. O.
W. Y. MILLER, Clerk B. C. C.
State of South Carolina,
County of Anderson,
By U. X. Us Nance, Judge of Probate.
Whereas, H. T. McFall
las applied to me to grant him Let
era of Admtnstration on the Estate and
iflecta of James F. McFall, deceased,
sd tb will annexed.
These are, therefore, to cite and admon
Sh all kindred aud creditors of the said
rames F. McFall, deceased, to bo and
tppear before me in Court of Probate,
n bo held at Anderson Court House, onfhs
Uh day ot Sop t., 1005. after publication
lereof, to show cause, if any they have,
?by tbs said Administration should not
>o granted. Given under my hand this
6th day of August, lwOS.
R. Y. H. NANCE, Probate Judgo.
August 30.1005 ll 2
Kl LL THF COUGH
AND CURE THC LUNGS
?Z* /T0WS?MPTI0M Price
rOR I OUQHSand 60c & $1.00
IDOLOS Freo Trial.
I Surest and ?iuickcat Curo Tor nil
I'TSSOAT and LUWG TD.OUB
? "LES, or MONEY* BACIC.
Keep a Record of
Put your money ir? 'che Bank aud
pay your bills by check.
The _ Bank Book is the best record
of receipt?, aud your check.is the best
receipt for your bills.
The SAVINGS DEP1RTMENT
of The Bank of Anderson will pay
you interest on that idle money you
have. One Dollar will open au ac
THt riANK OF ANDERSON.
Capital $150,000-Surplus $150,000.
J. A. Brock, President.
B. F. Mauldin, Cashier.
IF that name 'stands for square
dealings and truly artistic
That's what 'our name stands for.
Call and inspect our handsome
- AND -
C. A. REED
ANDER30N, - - S. O.
Your accounts cannot well get In a tan
gle if your money ia deposited with and
all payments made through the
Loan and Trust Company,
. Anderson, S. C.
It ls our nosiness to take care of your
buBlneas-the banking part of it-sod we
do it with accuracy that comes from ox
The Hank's past history is a guarantee
for tho future. ; v
Deposits of any amount received.
Interest paid on deposits. Good bor
rowers ana good depop?torswanted.
THE STATE BF SJUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY or ANOERSON.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
C. C. McWhortor, Plaintiff, against tho MoNeel
Marble Company, a Corporation under and by
the Laws of Georgia, Defendant.-Summons for
Relief-Complaint not Served.
To the Defendant The MoNeel Marble Company,
a Corporation :
YOU are hereby summoned and required toan*
ewer the Complaint in thia action, which
la filed in the office of the Clerk of the Court of
Common Pleaa at Anderson C. H., 8. C., and to
serre a copy of your anawer to the asid Complaint
on t^e (subscribers at their office, Anderaon C. H.,
8. C., within twenty daya after tho sor rico hereof,
exclusivo of the day ol auch aerrice ; and, if you
fail to anawer the Complaint within the time
aforesaid, the Plaintiff in thia action will apply
to tho Court for the relief demanded in the Com
Dated Anderson. S. C., August 4, A. D. 1*05.
BONHAM A WATKINS,
[SEAL.] Jxo C. WATKINS, C. O. C. P.
To the absent Defendants, The Mc Noel Marble
Company : You will please take notice that the
Complaint in this action haa boen thia day filed
in the office of the Clerk of the Court of Common
Pleas for Anderson County, South Carolina.
BONHAM A WATKINS,
THE STATE OF SCUTH CAROLINA,
County of Andoraon.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Martha Fiekens, Plaintiff; against Mary Jane
Tnornley, Perry Plckoas, Sonoy Plckena, Tiny
Willlama and Daisy Pickens, Da Tandan ts.-Sum
mons for Rel lei-Co m pla kt Barred.
To the Bs/endante abor* nam sd t
YOU are hereby enmmonsd and required to an
awer tbs Complaint In this action, of whlah
a copy ia herewith served upon yen, and to Terre a
copy of your answer to said Complaint on the
subscribers at their office, at Andtrson, 8. C., with
in twenty days after the serries hereof, exclusive
of the day of auch aerrice ; and if you fail to an
awer the Complaint within the time aforesaid, the
Plaint ?ir In thU action will apply to tho Court for
tb* relief d*man<*sd in tne Complaint.
Dated Anderson, 8. C., July SU, A. D. 1933.
To tho abt?nt Defendants, Porry dickens and
Sonny Plrbeni" :
You wiil taku uotlco that If you fail tr? answer
th? Complaint hereto, which wai tiled In tao
office ot In? dork of Court tor Aiulorson County,
S Cori iae8lhd*y of Align?t, ?W$, Within iweo?
yy day? aftvr tho ?"rvico hereof, exclusivo ?.ft 1???
ixt of .?'erste*, tba P.alntitf win aiyly t? tb?
Coart for tho relief-dtMnnudcd ?a th? Complaint:
tjUATTLKUAUM A COOHUAr?,
PlMntllP? AticriK'n, ;
/ ini?f?. I??r? ? (Pf
THE "BOSS" COTTON PRESSt
SIMPLEST. STRONGEST. DESI
THC MURKAY GINNING SYSTEM
Gins. Fetders. Condensers. Etc.
GIBBES MACHINERY CO.
Columbi*. S. C.
Peon's M of Mon.
ANDERSON, S. C.
We respectfully solicit a share
ot your business.
G. H. GEIGER,
ATTORN RY AT LAW,
ANDERSON, M. Cm
OIUce Over Pout Olllce.
?sST- Money to Lend on Real Eatate.
April 13. 1904_43_ly
H EN KY N. SNYDER, LLD., President,
Two degrees, A. B. and A. M. Four course*
leading to the A. B. Degree. Nine professors.
Departments-Ethics and Astronomy, Hstbo*
niBtics, Pb ri ics nd Geology, Biology and Chem*
?"try, Latin, (..reek, Knsjtlsh. Germ tn and French,
History and Econom es. Library and Librarian.
The w. E. Burnett Gymnasium under a competent
director. J. B. Cleveland Sclonce Halt. Athletic
?rounds. Course of lectures by tho ablest merton
ho platform. Biro musical opportualllei. Next
Session Sept. 20. Board from Ss to $16 a mo nih
For catalogue or other Information address
J. A GAMEWKLL, Sec., Spartauburg, S. C.
W0FF0RD COLLEGE FITTING SCHOOL.
Thro- -t buildings. Steam beat and electric
lights. ad Master, four teachers and Macron
lWein tbe buildings. Situated on tho WotTjrd
Campus. Students take a regular course in tbo
College < iymnaslum, and hare access to tho Col
lege Library. 8H5 psya for bosrd, tuition and all
fees. Hons of Methodist ministers do not pay
tuition. Next session begins September 20. For
Catalogue, etc.. address
A. MASON DuPRE, Head Master.
?Dartanburs. S. ft.
Blue Ridge Railroad.
Effectue NOT, 29.1908.
No. ll (dally)-Leave Belton 3.50 lps
m. ; Anderson 415 p. m. ; Pendleton 4.47
p. m. ; Cherry 4 54 p. m. ; beaeca 5.31 p.
m ; arrive walhalla 5.55 p. m.
No. 9 (dally except sunday)-Leave
Beltou 10.45 a. m.; Anderson 11.07 a. m.;
Pendleton 11.32 a m.; Cherry 11.39 a. m.*
arrive at Seneca 11.57 a. m.
No. 5 (Sunday only.)-Leave Belton*
11.45 a. rx.; Anderson 11.07 a. m.; Par.
dleton 11.32 a. m.; Cherry 11.39 a. m.;
Seneca 1.05 p. m.; arrive walhalla 1.2,
No. 7 (dallv except Snnday)-Leave
Anderson 10.30 a. m.; Pendleton 10.59 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
a. m. '
No. 12 (daily)-Leave Walhalla 8.35 a.
m.; 8eneca 8.58 a. m.; Oheriy 9.17 a. ra.r
Pendleton 9.25 a. m.; Anderson 10.00 av
m.; arrive Belton 10.25 a. ai.
No. 15 (dally except Sunday)-Leavo
Seneca 2.00 p. m.; Choi ry 2.19 p. m.; Pen
dleton 2.28 p. m.; Anderson S10 p. m.;
arrive Belton 3.35 p. m.
No. ? (Sunday only)-Leave Anderson
3.10 p. m.; arrive Belton 3 35 p. m.
No 8 (daily)-Leave Walhalla 3.10 p.
m.; Seneca 5.31 p. m.: Cherry 5.59 p. m.;
Fondleton 6.12 p. m.; Anderson 7.30 p.
m.; arrive Bs't?? 7 5S p. m.
No. 24 (dally except Sunday)-Leavo
Anderson 7.50 a. m.; arrive Belton 8.20
a. m. H. O. BEATTIE, Pres.,
Greenville, 8. O
J. R. ANDERSON, Supt.
_Anderson. 3. C.
C. & W. Garolina Railway.
Schedule in effect Jan. 23, 1905.
Lv Anderaon .......
**? Calhoun Falls.
" Savannah b (cen t)
'* Beaufort b.
" Port Royal.
7.00 a m
8.20 a rn
0.21) a m
11.15 a rn
235 p m
4.30 p m
5.40 p m
7.40 p m
0.45 p m
0.30 p m
0.40 p m
2.10 w ja
4.10 p m
o 7.00 am
8.55 a m
10.05 a m
cl 1.05 am
Lv Port Kovnl b.
" Savannah b (cen t)
" Charleston b .
Lv McCormick .
Ar Calhoun Falls.
7.25 a m
7.40 a m
5.40 a m
7.10 a m
0.15 a m
10.25 a m
12.20 p m
4.40 p m
5.45 p m
7.10 p m
C8.20 p m
10,20 p m
1.30 ?a FA
0.00 a m
7.87 a m
10.00 a m
Waterloo (Harris Spring?)
I 7.00 am
12.39 p m
1.17 p m
1.45 p m
3.25 p m
3.30 p m
" Glenn 8prlnga b.i 5.25 p na
Lv Glenn Springs (G. 0. U.K.)
Lv Upartanburg (G. A W. U.
12.01 p m
12.15 p m
150 p m
2.20 p m
2.46 p m
7.10 p m
U, -ally except Sunday; c, Snnday
Through train service between Au
gusta and Ch arl?? ton.
For information relative to rates, eta,
apply to W. B. Steele, U. T. A., Ander -
S. C., Geo. T.Bryan, G. A* Greenville,
fl. C., Ernest Williams, Gen. Paso. Agfc.,
Angosta, Ga., T. M. Emerson, Tramo
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?BH a_^s? B fl 1 Bs. B R Jj
JrBSfr Ki TRADE IrlAW?3^
'^m^ COPYRIGHTS &c-l
Anyon? ?ending a sketch and descript ion ?sa
nnloklr Hsoortaln our opinion freo whether rj
Invent >n ?a probably pat entablo. Communie?
; .,n?BV.Ictlyco!i?i;lcntl:il. Handbook ?m i'aten?
?..ur fr?o. Oldest apoiicy Ur. ?ccormgpatontay
i'itmits taleen ih'-uu'h Munn & Co. reoolv?
? <':(>ii netto, wltboi?. otiarco, tu t.io
\ b.im?..ely tito .. rd wet Wy, L??*? esr
... ni;., ! i l niir< iJvnrttM. Terms. ?
.; .. " . . . :. Jin !?'<. ..i? newsdealer*