Newspaper Page Text
innocent Indulgence- Often Brings Trouble- Evana Thar
macy Offers Means of Escape.
The consequences of violating phy
sical law are oftcu as unpleasant as
Ihc breaking of a nn-ral rule. The
Innocent indulgence ol' over-eating
brings consequences that amount to
real butlering. Indigestion is not
?atura?; it is not right; it should not
be. Evans Pharmacy oilers a means
of escape in Mi-o-na tablets that is
simple and practical.
These simplo tablets are componed
of such valuable medicinal agents as
bismuth Hubgallatc, which is superior
to all other remedies for stomach
troubles, cerium oxalate, and tonics
and correctives which promote the ac
tion of thc digestive organs, strength
en the whole digestivo tract, aod make
I it possible to eat what you like and
when you like.
Ask Evans Pharmacy to show y m
the guarantee under which ?hey ?ell
Mi-O'ua. It coots nothing unless it
cures. The risk is all thoirn.
1). fi. VAN HI VICK.
E. P. VANDIVKR.
OFFICE O JP
TO OUR GUANO TRADE.
Please kindly arrange to settle your Guano Note? by the 1st day of
November and GREATLY OBL?GE.
If you want tu hold your Cotton that is all right. You can arrange to
get it from your Bank fur us, and cost you no more, and be highly appre
ciated by us.
P. S.-GUANO and ACID for grain iu stock all the time.
les ana Harness !
Now is a good time to buy a new Buggy and Harness,
and we want you to look at our large stock of the latest and
?^t up-to-date sty las, and it will be no trouble for you to
f i tko a selection. Oar work io all sold under guarantee. We
h i ve extra bargains to offer. Give us a trial. Our prices are
\JW and terms to suit.
THE J. S. FOWLER COMPANY.
P. S-We have a few last Fall's Jobs to go at Cost.
MASTIC MIXED PAINT.
We Want to Sell You Your Paint.
Come in to see us, and let us if ii you aii about it.
We have sold this Paint for mauy years, and all have been pleased who
used it. We have a fine selection of colors, and will gladly give you a card
scowing them if you will call in and request samo. Also, a full line of
Varnishes, Stains, Floor Faints,
Furniture Polish, Paint Brushes, Etc.
ORB, GRAY & CO.,
Next to Bank cf Anderson. Reliable Druggists.
A MUSICAL HOME !
IS A MOST DELIGHTFUL PLACE.
YOU can have one by purchasing one of our Fine
K-AJSTOS 03& 0:R>GkA-!SrS.
af not these, then a
GUITAR, VIOLIN- AUTOH?EP,
Qr some other Musical Instrument.' If you have no time or opp or tu nit ty to
earn, then a- ""??__ ?
GRAPH APISONE | v
And the Records will enable you to have a HOME ??NCEE? .of Mus!'
Funny Speeches, Orchestra Muslo, Etc., that will keep everybody laugh .*
and in a g ood humor. We keep every thing yo 2 want muy ical?y.
LOWEST PRICES and EASY TERMS.
THE C. A. REED MUSIC SQDSE, :
?. 8..VA3^DIVBR. J. J, MAJOR. E. P. VANDIVER.
VANDIVER BROS. & MAJOR,'
V?lii?les gtncL Harness !
; i ' . .
please arrange .toie^ua bave balance on Buggies by 1st November, and
it will be higbly appreciated.?
We have a large and well-seleoted stock of BUGGIES and HAR
OT?SS, and would like to ?oil you anything in our line when in need.
? Yours tiuly, - '
i YANDIVER BROS. & MAJOR.
A LONG LOOK. AHEAD
A man thinka it is when the mxttor of lifo
Insurance suggests itself-but <t^umaian- A
' . .,. , , eec of late have a^iown how life hu^ge by a
- : thread when war, flood, hurricane ?aaa ut V ?*
auddenly overtakea you, and the only way $
to be sure that your family is protected in J -J^C^
caee of c&lanity overtaking you is to la? , - v? -sd
sura ioaeolid Company like- ' \ . .
-A. Ooln rubia Grirl's .A.
Miss Elizabeth Elliott Lumpkin,]
daughter of Colonel W. W. bumpkin,
of Columbia, S. C., delivered tho ora
tior-. Sho was presented by Generali
Irvine Walker, of South Carolina, j
A>jd wat. introduced by Congressman
t3c?hn Lamb, who in introducing her,
spoke as follows:
"Tho commonwealth of South Caro
lina has furnished ber full ehare of
statesmen and orators. Sho has been
long known for her lovely womon, and
chivalric men. On this occasion she
honors thc Old Dooi;oion and sends
lier greetings in the peioon of a fair
daughter of the Confederacy.
"At thc Louisville reunion of the
U. C. V. business was dragijjiog heav
ily and great was the confusion. In
tho midBt of this Gcreral Stephen D.
Loe rapped for bette i attention and
presented a lady as tue next speaker.
"Soldiers around mo remarked, 'she
cannot be heard.' Some Baid: 'What
docs that young girl know about we
old-fellows?' It was intensely inter
esting to natch their faces. The
lady bad not uttered three sentences
with her ringing, carrying voice be
fore silence reigned over tho vast
audieuce. In loss than three min
utes all around mo moistened eyes
were seen. Soon tears flowed freely
down oheeks ?hat had not cried, save
in sorrow, perhaps for years. The
chief feature of that reunion had
"?io speaker I have ever heard was
listonad to with suoh rapt ai ontion.
At the close- strong old me- threw
their arms around each other and
wept. Many shouted until they were,
hoarse. A member of A. P. Hill
camp of this city sat behind me. ilia
face was a study. His eyes glowed
until he became almost handsome?
When bis tears flowed oapiously'X
wished his wife could see him. I
wished so afterwards. . When I mei
bim on the street an hour later he
seemed dazed. He asked how I felt.
Feel, I replied; feel as if I-never want
ed to make another speech during this
mortal life." ?
"Members of the graod camp of
Virginia. Good people of Petersburg;
with the memory of that speech lin
gering in my mind and heart, I pre
sent Miss Elisabeth Lumpkin,of South
Miss Lumpkin, who is a most at
tractive young lady, spoke in a olear
voioe and her words could be heard
distinctly in every part of the acad
emy. Her gestures were all perfeot.
j and a finer oration bas never before
been heard in Petersburg. It waa
loudly applauded throughout and the
veterans,, .and in fact tho audience,
gave her tho most respectful atten
tion. The oration follows: 4
Daughters of the Confederacy, Ladies
and Gentlemen; Veterans bf Vir-,
I am proud that I, a Southern wo
man, may speak to-you today. Yet
how - can I find words to greet yon,
you grand old men who guarded With
your lives the vlrglp whltouess of our
SoUtbt .'. '. ..-> I; .i . '.; .
Hero io Foterabnrg, Virginia, h SB
given us her band in greeting, and her
heart iii welcome. . [ ,j-....-'..
Here, whero the gren battle of the
Crater waa fought. . In this place Ooo
of tho centres of th* fearful conflict
of tho past, it ia fitting that wo should
haye thc peaceful meeting-pl ace bf
-the present. ?S .U':
It ^is Utting tbst b?re Virginia
should hon Dr tho memory of , her
splendid dead, and blcsB.tho living
with loyalty and ber praise.
Aunt Mi nervy Ano says: " 'Taint
IsnV 'taint floe clothes,' 'taint big
houses what makes quality; hit des a
long line a graveyards stretching way*
back to Virginny end f order,, wid a
whole heap ed gravea in 'em wid a
wh ole heap or fol ks what kn o wed ho w
to treat 'tother folksl" I '^fiZkntM
As constantas the heart of a daugh
ter iB to her mother so is tho heart of
the whole South constant to Virginia.
For your people aro our people; from
[ Virginia are many of our graves .and
it is for the sako of the grave3 and
th?; memories of Virginia that we are
met here today.
The gravea and the memories I The
heroes that fill those graves and tho
heroes who are living still 1
'?4et a man be what he demands a
woman eh all bo and woman- will bc
content Gen. Robert E. Leot Most
majeatie, moat beloved, moot strong
and most sweet, He waa sJl jitP^f
!demanded of hie wife,' he ? Wae ara?
Ila nmtber wottlihave bim>JV?^V
iw?enV:, Stonewall jsok??n! ; A mi
whp\caado his forenoon Bubiimo, " "
?lterfio?ro a psalm, his o?ght a prayer,
diera of the Southmere ib?fc boys.
:\ |i| t???,- 1 Regimen t & ;tetfi???
ddress to the "Virginia
ppoal, Ootober 24th.
[ strong" is left of that gris?t gray
legion. : , "
The years of their lives aro num
bered, their ships are passing out
swiftly with the tide. Tho tow-lines
of tho tugs that hold UB baok are
breaking one by one, and they are
slipping out into tho great beyond.
Old and blind and wrinkled now, they
did fight bravely for a nation; poor
and halt and maimed now, they did
follow as brave a flag as over floated
over iron legions; and now, standing
with their feet touobing the red sods
of "earth to earth" they love that
dead flag still; they love that buried
They'll meet no more at Hiobm' - %
The men who fought with Ivr.,
Who met the marching legions ol 'fr
u?an to the eea.
Who blabed the way with 'Stonewa W
And carved their glorious names .
On the battlefield of Richmond,
Of Rioh mond on tho James.
'They'll meet no moro at Richmond,
Where every battle-clod
In red, memorial rosea sends messages
WLioro brave and bright they faced tho
Where Lee and Jackson led,
And left the dim vales
Glorious with the vsVea of their dead. .
"They'll meet no more at Richmond,
The long night's shadows fall
O'er the dividing ra cn par ie
The phantom captains call
And "farewell" eoboea down the Une
Where rang their glorious blades,
A long farewell to Richmond,,
From the boys of the brigades!"
My father is a Confederate veteran,
and though ho most needs be to me
the most honored mao on earth, with
that glory to crown his dear head, he
is a thousand fold greater.
But I'd rather be a woman than a
man. I'd : rather have been a woman
iu the old days, though. For though
we may run 'with tireless ,feetj and
work with .tireless hands our mothers
could love and marry Confederate sol
di ersi And our fathers loved them!
The woman of the Confederacy',
Moore tells us of a gallant old soldier, j
who was starving in prison.. They |
told him if he could reach home he i
might go. In sight of the old place j
SHE oamo out to meet him, and her !
f^wo boys were at her side. "Oh, I
am at-home, and well again, well
Then he held out his arms, smiled
and died-and ?hat smile never left
I him. "Like, aa angel of death and
proclaiming that there ' be earthly
loves whioh build their home on the
brow of dissolution itself."
The woman of the Confederacy
God bless her memory forever 1
I would unbar the doors bf the
years that are past; and with the last
century for a rostrum, history *. wit
ssas, and tims and; eternity Ipr an
once I would plead again ,for the
knightly courage that made the ????
of old. , '-'J, ' ..(
Aero SB our history's pages those
names are written in letters of fire.
Every mined old wall, every grass
grown mound, every rent old fisg,
bears mute testimony to : the glory of j
tho dead past, ;,' Mp?
j?| I>e ad ? Will any Sonthern man or .
woman or eveu a little Southern child
-invwhose; vsins> boats tho blood of
P^Bs^^iMml^^Jtt of tne I
old Southis a^^s^tfceyery!
blade of gr as s 'springs abo ve [theob%M t?.
o? the Sduth's young chivalry^;
.a?:'we;.say^)thst_.th?_. glorybf "old,.!
South is dead, wo say truly that the
chivalry of ber manhood, tho* purity
of the womanhood, the, honor of the
State is laid in the dust forever. If
we say the glory of the old jBonth ls
dead, Skeleton bands will. rise again
land fold the old fl ag in loving embrace.
the glory bf that dest psst and skole.
ton teath w?U Jonstt^ iagsis ibe eKl !
rahelyelll" \ - '? '
It is said that ,tbe; ^l yelL could
bo heard for milaa on <3&rth, aad that
ing, and ' tbatvwb?b??i8?n^t?|l^l
dier boatd itt StstVatfbnv^bd. rags
bHtle they-went, \^M%\?^\^^f?i
?aees? War's desperation bo their faces
^rjiid?speration in their.hearts, an
that "great rebel yell trembling,
their lipa.*" ?
: 'l\ &en of . tb? South! The. ds^SI
tia^be?TeU^oald? conquer a; host,
paStf tte' day.. ^fce* ?'yon?lo^|h> /
an army of grim, ^"^?^jj^HET
men is past, as well; because that
longer w carry * pua rm pourr a'
welbf . ^e^thcre;^^^^^ :
wnltsa? aaeimisa, at:th?^r doscV ot tb
5*^* Ufo* ^:^^if?fjsis
ha i^id that whsri the ^Pnih ?earn
to eonnV: profit and ioss where h^i
is concerned, her foes could bring her
no deeper degradation.
The South has learned to oount
profit and loss where honor is oon
i We bore a white, untarnished uame.
[ We let them brand it with the word
j "Traitor," and we admit them to our
homes and do not say they shall un
say that word.
We held a highi unsullied purity of
race. An evil threatens it, and wo
should say for the glory of our man
hood, for the honor of our woman
hood, for the purity of our race, this
thing shall not be!
Aff liJAiglon says: V !
"It is ?nu* jgQul, our Name!
That mighty,name that
Throbs wittaguna and belle,
Clashes and thunder,
Against our languor
With its bella and guns?"
People of tho Southwell your chil
dren of these things. Lut them hear
of the name they bear^'?nd they will
keep the honor of the South of today
untarnished. Let them hear of toe
oflicerd of the old days, but let them
hear of the privates too.
The men, the rank and file. Broken,
wounded,, weary, muddy, dying, who
marched through o very weather, sweat'
ing but fearless,' Shivering without
trembling. Kept' on their feet by
trumpet calla, by fever, and by tho
songs they sang o'er conquered broies.
Who marobed and fought'fasting, and
only stopped fighting font to one
only to march and stoppej|3again to
fight, and only fought foe glory and
Let them hear all this and then
write ont your record for them, that
the youngest child of your youngest
child may learn to lisp that record
wheo ho whispers his prayer at his
Confederate heroes, the old stars
and bars torn and battle-root and
faded forever, is yours;- all the honor;
all the glory; the triumph,the defeat at
last, all yours, till not one of you is
left. Then, your memories will be-.,
long to your sons and to your daugh
ters. We do not think your sons will
fail yon, for young men of the South,
sons of these old men, no older than
some of you were, the grandest offi
cers in the history of a world; 'thous
ands of them on the ground between
boyhood and manhood were tho brav
est privates God ever made. Go heroes
,of tho South, we dd not think your
sons will fail you, but shocld ttiey
se ? hi; Jo forgot your daughters never
wiill a?fefth?* women 'of the South in
the past'were bravo and steadfast and*
loyal, eo will the women of the South
in the future be loyal and true.
. You wear as the gift of the South
ern women a little iron cross. Jt is
not the cross of thoJLegion of? Honor
of France, nor the ruby-gemmed croas
of th? ^sar of the Bd?l?las, nor the
emeraled cross of BritainV king.; It,
is made of a brave sjan's blood and a
brave woman's tears fused and weld-';
edin the rod furnace of four years
of . want ai ? grief and battle ?nd
graves.'. ? '
Daughters of tho Soutbl Know;
that the h?ritage you/ bear is the
noblest of earth. Know that it is for
yon to say, whether wouwili* have *i!^e '
homage, the love, the reverence your
mothers had,.: %aqw that lt is for
you to keep .bright the deeds of the
past. We must no t hold bitter mom -
or?es, that is not .right, but we 1 must
mon who fought for tha South and the
womea who loved it were true and
loyal to the laQt drop of blood in their
bodies and; tho last strong throb of
love in their sbulel and' .wben our
ohildrou'a children may aak what this
little iron cross ? stands for ^tf will
say with our hoads iidiu high cud oar
Ix*?: ? ITA ? ^vik>X>to Jiiiti?iJL - /rt _X ?i . ?v li. _
General T. C. Mor?.on, of Staunton,
the reading, if ;the minutes of the last
soseion of the Grand Camp was die?
Miss Lumpktn IB a honorary life
member of the U. C. V. association of
South Carolina and Georgia and is
"the Daughter of the U. C. V. of the
South." She was born in Georgia
and is 23 years of ago, and was edu
cated at Brenau College, Georgia.
Changes In Japanese Homes,
Tourists in Japan find that gentler
women in Nippon differ very slightly1 j
in thoir home customs from the gen
tlewomen of England, writes Helen
Adair in the Boudoir. So quickly
have they grown accustomed to west
ern ideas, so closely have they follow
ed the example set by grande dames
Uko -the Viscountess Hayashi, that
the peeresses who have decided' to
westernize have established houses
which (allowing for difference of eli*
mate and taste) aro as modern GS tho
iit in Park Lane, and are training
dr daughters much as our English
ls are trained at Cheltenham or a
ivent school.; /
fortunately for the picturesqueness
life many of the old habits are re*
ned and dovetailed into. European
BtomB. For fete occasions and to
seive British guests, for cx
iple, a lady of rank at Tokyo
ll don a Redfern costume
a Worth creation, bnt w-^n
eis living en faille tho proWiility
that she and her daughters will wear
In her boudoir the Japanese lady
Ul ply her needle a little more, pos
bly, than her English sister, for the
t of embroidery is essentially east
n, and skill in making brocade, in
Iks and tapestry work in inherited,
id the gentlewomen of today in Nip*
on, are as aBBiduous in artistry of.
lis kind as the weaving queens of
.ie middle ages of Europe.
But in addition to. tho arts which
re native, they are quickly learning
-any arts which are western. There
re several excellent schools bf de
ign in' Tokyo, and hero the dough
ers of noblemen may be seen study*
og from life and from elassie models,
[?ho most European trait probably
vhion .should strike the visitor would
ie the. fast growing demand' of Ahe
vornan to take ber full share of life.
The Japanese gentlewoman is no>
longer content tb ;be; a; bbatelaine, to
preside over a castle 'SB reserved as a
hermitage; She claims to ;havo heir
opinions in public fcft?irs. She.' bat?
studied medicine and is allowed; to
practice. She has sent her daughter a
to Girton, and they have taken de
grees in art. ' There are lady novel
ists and lady journalists,' and (on a
lower plane) a considerable number
of .. girls have entered the postal and
other departments pf ? the civil ser*
vice.- WS ? W????m
. It has bot yet boen contemplated
that wotnon should enter Parliaments
bnt the wives of ambassadors abroad
have quito dropped th? reserve which
was as definite a barrier ae the'pur
dab, and frankly; obey} all the aooiel
etiquette of the country to wbioh
they may bo accredited., Wives ?Jf;
Ibe ?tat?smsb at home in the same
t??y;i are esUblishiiig qiuwtly, bui
surely, their ; political ; salons." In
?onj^e?tion' witfc the. war, the 8?b$?*,
women of Japan ^aye done aU mr|
?heir soldiers whic^ English genileg
Nightingale br eenC * liady R?bdp?ph"
Churchill to tho front.
f0???^0p^x^ty/ one will not #od
madjs in''B ; i Ai th? table
the food, fortuniately for their diges-.
son thair doctors are not so busy as
ourifof Harley sjjreei; in : carving tho
human frame. Tennis is only slowly
ingratiating; itself Games do not ;
appear so necessary to . a people at
readers. ' 1
\They study English and ?merfcs* |
I i?ttt?trat?? papers very close?jr. ; Th*y ;
|ed,C*o follow bs ini enr1 winer, .Vlc^M*
1 ia ibu* ofcoseb^??tc?s^n^v
'. d?ie^irk'in Tokyo is rapidly assimi
lating tho airs and graces of the en-art
[ debutante in Louden., She is 00^18^
'f^p?Hew Xotk a* a matW^f
mach nsvel introduced, ?ntt
isK gir? who spends a '
|;ih:oo^^t?rol?s ?ik:M.f$f?: ^wouid;^ '
J iba* there ,tfere few of foibles
? understood. >
tlt?t/?&& : pr^r^^^?i^e?^b?
that elaboration of courtesy will bo
killed ' by our plentiful sarcasm.
Flowers of speech which are quito
pretty in the land of tho chrysanthe
mum haye tc bo dropped in our colder
drawing rooms, and when our fair vis?
I i tors return it comes upon them with,
a Blight shook that the home style of
politeness is a shade overdrawn.
; Idle Rich In America.
The poor soul who has suolt heaps
of money that - he does not know what
} to do with himself is almost as much
the sport and prey of the winds that
blow as the tramp, who, though ho
recks not wheaoe his dinner may
come, takes life as ho finds it and
makes himself merry on the highway?
The ??H? millionaire, whether he haS
a title or not, most follow the fashion
if hi* would keep in the swim; and to
keep in thc swim is the one objective
\ point. For bim the year is subdivi
ded, laid out in regular parterre-like
an Italian garden, and he must even
fulfill his destiny as a gentleman o?
wealth and leisure. He is rarely hap
py. He buys a palace, lives in it
awhile, he goes away, "So awfully
dref-y, done hork now." He buys a
yatch, tires of it, sells it, and buys
another. "'Nothing like the water,
donoherkoow." The " automobile
craze caught him where he was weak
est-for fast, faBt, faster,is the^aim
[.and he is how scudding and scorch
ing over thc world's byways,1 having
found, a new and costly toy-a veri
table flying Dutchman, only1 on the
land, not on the water.
In; a word fortune's favorite is
no vcr happy except when he is giving
proof that ho oan spend more money
than his . rival, yet wretched when
he finds how little it Hings him,
either! of distinction or diversion.?
Henry Watterson in November Oba
- A man of mixed honesty ia about
as good aa an egg of mixed antiquity.
-- When the roots of riches strike
into the heart they kill > flowers of
BY virtue of tho power given ii?lu tba
last will and testament4 of J. W.
I Oar.< deceased, we will ?on, at public
I c^ao^v- tu the' hiebest bidder, lu front of
the Court House d orr st AsdcrsOi^ ftouih. :
i Carolina, during the legal hours of sale,
on Monday.. December 4th. .1905, being
SeJ&aday in Dooombor. the fol lowing de
1 Boribed Tiaot of Land. Dolonglng to tbs
? K?tat? o? the into Si VT.vary; aeasasedi
; and directed by enid last wili and testa
ment to be ?old by us. to-wit : v 1 '
. All that plew, parcel or Tract of Land
situate^ lying and belog in the State of
Roo th Carolina, in Anderson and Ooou.ee
Counties, ideated one and a qunrtor nuiles
from Peudicwir, trrt?/.and" ? "n??f-iwli?S
Tronar Clemson College,; and ;bounded on
I, the east by Et?htien Mue Creek, 0U4?*
:couth by lii&?M Mr. ttmlth, 00 tho
.weat by laod? Of Mr. .'Whitten.- and on
tho north by la?d? of J. Cary and the
public road from Pendleton to Sonoca
City, containing eighty-eight (88) acres,
moro bf leas The place ooo tai us a
dwelling house nacl outbuildings, svnd
h??abont tweh|.y>aveaorea osgood bot
tom land ahdabont twelve aoreeof wood
land. . " . - /.;?:'^
Terms of 8ale-Cash. Purch&eervto
W extra for Mles. ' : i'm:n^,.
:. J. JfcCABY,, ,
Q?alifl?d Kxecutont Of tho last WUi and
Teetamentof J, W. Cary, deeSM?d. y ;
yOy,15,;lBQ& V^-:S2- .-? .