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The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, September 28, 1904, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026965/1904-09-28/ed-1/seq-7/

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Long years ago when the fairies
F.till used their ^owcr there lived a
young man named Lohier. He waa
good looking and not without wit,
but the poor fellow had ono misfor
tune. He never succeeded when he
went out hunting, and yet he ob
stinately persisted in hunting all the
What was a rare thing among
common people at that time, Lohier
had a pretty homo of his own, tho
.gift of a generous lord whose life
lie had saved. , It was made up of a
cottage beside a little pool full of
fish, a few ucrcs of land and a moor,
where doubtless there was plenty of
game under the broom and the
briers. This moorland was the tor
ment of the poor man's life. It was
in vain that he set out at the break
of day, his rifle on his arm and his
dog, Pataud, at his heels, to beat
the bushes until evening. Rabbits
and hares slipped away between his
feet, while the partridges and the
little birds flew up before him with
out hurrying, as if they knew his ill
There is no need to ?ay that tho
people of the village laughed loudly
when they met Lohier with his emp
ty game sack and Pataud lowering
lus ears. But when he came homo
the unfortunate hunter had even
a worse reception. His wife, Paul
ette, overwhelmed him with her re
Usually Lohier bore it all with
jgood grace and was only bent the
more on going hunting.
However, one evening he came
iback in a bad humor after having
opent in vain his whole provision of
powder. He found at the cottage
ids cousin William, who was wait
ing for him with all his mates to
ask him to his wedding. Af 1er the
first compliments Paulette brought
?out a jug of cider, which put every
one in a good humor.
"See here, William," cried Lohier
iwhile they were drinking each oth
er's health, "what present do you
wish me to make you for your mar
riage ?"
His cousin answered jokingly:
""Oh, I'm not hard to please. Just
bring me a few fine pieces of game
for the wedding breakfast. That
iwill be easy for a hunter Uko you."
This displeased Lohier, who be
came quite angry as he saw the oth
er smiling. So, striking the table a
heavy blow with his fist, he said,
'"Don't you believe that if I wished
ito take the trouble I should be as
jgood a hunter as any of you ?"
"Prove it, then," answered the
young man, who was much amused
at his anger. (
"That's easy enough," retorted
the imprudent Lohier, carried away
by ?elf love. "If after two days 1
Ido not bring you six rabbits and
twelve partridges? shot with my own
hand I will give you my house and
property without any conditions.*
"Agreed 1" they all cried. And
the young men came one after an
other to take the open hand of Lo
hier as a sign of the agreement.
Then they ali went away.
Paulette laughed no longer. 'Aa
soon as William and his compan
ions had'disappeared she filled the
house with her lamentations and
overwhelmed her husband with her
reproaches. "Do you wish to have
us ruined?" she said, weeping.
"After two days we shall be beg
gars without a roof to our heads,
for you are too clumsy to win this
retched bet."
Lohier answered sharply, though
at heart he trembled, asking him
-self how he ehould get out of this
.evil plight.
With the morning he set forth,
accompanied hy his faithful Pataud,
iwho said plainly in the language of
?dogs, "Here we go again to miss our
The first day's results showed that
-the wise Pataud was right. Not an
-animai with fur or feathers had
been touched by the shots of Lo
hier. He did not'dare go back to
the house, where nothing awaited
him hilt the complaints and re
proaches *c? Paulette.
*%y poor comrade/' he said to
Ins dog au he ?nane? with bim the
remainder af his bread, "I think we
shall have to get used to poverty.
Tomorrow I ?hali certainly have lost
the property ?rhichl risked so fool
When he had finished his frugal
meal the fresh water of a spying
bubbling up from a gray rock allow
ed him to refresh' himself. Then he
stretched himself out sadly on the
briers, where sleep did not delay
finding him.
It was near midnight when tho
bunter awakened with a start. He
was stupefied at the. sight before
him. In the midst of deep dark
ness, for the moon did not shine
that night? the gray rock had grown
luminous, while tho water of the
spring,' sometimes Woe and some
tunes rose color, seemed to sparkle
with sapphires and robies. Lohier
remembered that fee old men
the country called tfiis "the fames'
rock," because, they said, thpeejnjjB
tenons beings hew orxsocil there.
!Aii idea suddenly encased h*e mind,
and luv-fcripd^*
t)mc*TTow tte nsix htra^nd the j
twelve partridges which Watt permit !
me to keep *ny Home." J
. -;r It seemed to him that a voice of
crystal mingled with the murmur
pf tho spring and repeat ed softly : :
"Six " hares and twelve par
tridges ?"
"Yes, yes; nothing but that," he
answered. "I shall owe you moro
than life itself."
A beautiful flame, brilliant as a
diamond, escaped from the summit
of the rock, which became dark and
gray once more.
It is the fairy who has gone
away," thought Lohier, full of hope,
and hVttarn.fedi over -and slept again.
?Tha nepi ?tay when the sun had
ftrfserjr?io- waa "afra??* ?. fiad* simply
dreamed, but scarcely had he load
ed his rifle to begin the hunt when
fr^m every point of tho moorland
there came toward him in crowds
rabbits, partridges, pheasants, quail
and snipe. Soon the little open
space in the midst of which thc
gray rock roso was so filled that
Lohier bad scarcely room to stand.
Crazy with joy, he began firing
into this crowd of animals. Every
one of his shots brought down five
or six pieces of game. But Lohier,
who had never seen such luck, shot
without tiring himself until Pataud
was the only living being near him.
He left the brave dog- to guard his
treasure and ran home out of
"Wo are 6aved !" he cried to Paul
ette. "Give'me our donkey, with
our biggest panniers."
The morning was hardly long
enough for him to carry away his
booty, although tho poor donkey
went back and forth each time with
a heavier load. When William and
his friends came into the yard Lo
hier was finishing the unloading of
the last pannier. At the Bight of
this great heap of game thc mis
chievous smiles which had been on
their lips changed to open mouthed
astonishment. They stood there,
their anns haiiging down, looking
at each other and not knowing what
to say.
Lohier, beside himself with joy,
rubbed his hands and laughed with
all his heart. He felt himself hap
pier than a king when his friends,
recovering from their astonishment,
gave him their warmest compli
ments. The hares were so fine, "tho
partridges so fat, the pheasants and
small game in such good state!
They all began feeling of the game
with their hands.
Oh, what a surprise! The little
dwellers of the moorland all jumped
to their feet at once. The hares De
gan to run, the partridges and the
other hirds to fly, in every direction
and in Buch confusion that the wit
nesses of the scene knew not what
had become of them. At last the
game had all disappeared, and the
voice of crystal, which Lohier had
already heard, pronounced these
"Friend Lohier, remember that
by the gray rock you asked me only
for six hares and twelve partridges.
You have killed without mercy all
these poor guests of my moorland.
I give them back their life and leave
you a counsel-you most not abuse
your opportunities." A light, -rosy
cloud, followed by a bright flame,
showed the departure oi the fairy.
It waa now the toxin ol William i
and his companions to laugh long
and loud. But finally, seeing the
pitiful air of poor Lohier, William
came fonvard, with outstretched
^Cousm,** he said, "we give yon
back your word. Our bet was only
& joke. None of us would take this
property away from a brave fellow
like you. But let me add a counsel
to the one yon have already re
ceived: You must never promise to
do what is above your strength."
"Thanks, William, to yourself
and io all of you, my friends," an
swered Lohier.' "I have been an
imprudent and a vain man. I shall
probably be all my life long the
clumsiest hunter of the country, but
I now know a way of getting good
from it. From today yon may hunt
freely on my ground. I shall be as
pleased with your luck as if it wore
my own." ?
Strange to say, from the day
when Lohier showed himself so gen
erous and simple in acknowledging
where he was wrong he had good
luck in punting. HQ seldom wont
through the moorland in the com
pany of his friends without bring
ing back a well filled game bag.
Philadelphia Presa,
&ome?tifo9> Aie* aa Good.
Justice 06 tba Peace~--Now, tittle
girl, yon ace about to take oath.
?so 30U knos^wfcat aa-oatli ie ?
little Susie Slumm-Yea, yersorv
ne% bot niasv says them ain't for
wimmen folkes. But I kinlay -what
maw1 said tn* time* she scalded. *er
foot if you wanta me to.-^Baltj
moto American. -'
Por Infanta and Children. /
ttl Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears tho
Signature of
%-p Noggs-My little girl ia two years
old, and cannot talk yet. Bogga
Don't ba at all alarmed. My wife waa
ihre o ?ears old before she could say a
wrrd, a*d pow--?-I
- "A maa who lt .?dijted to the
tobaW habit," remarked aha. Moral
?~V4'wU? do anything for a eM?ke."
en," rejoined the d?moraliser, "he
1 oven travel in ? smoking car."
We'd like to go fishing lust onoe
when only the little fish gol away.
-*-?f jOtt would be popuLr, don*'
tall your troubles.
ratting That ls More or Less Prolonged
and Severe.
A large number of species of an
imals undergo more or less prolong
ed and continuous fusts during the
period of their winter or summer
sleep? During such slumbers tho
moro active functions of the body
are to a great extent suspended,
while those that are carried on act
slowly and entail comparatively lit
tle waste of tissue and energy.
Moreover, before the period of the
winter torpor or hibernation takes
place many animals, such as bears,
accumulate large stores of fat on
various parts of tho body, which suf
fice to supply all the waste entailed
by the respiratory function during
the period in question. Fat is also
accumulated by the mouse lemurs
of Madagascar previous to the sum
mer sleep, or aestivation, and is vsed
up in a similar manner, their sum
iuer sleeps being undertaken for the
purpose of avoiding the season of
great heat and drought, when food
is difficult or impossible to procure.
Other species, on the contrary,
like squirrels, dormice and ham
sters, lay up supplies of food in
their winter quarters, on which they
feed during waking intervals in the
torpor, so that the fast is by no
means so prolonged or so continu
ous as in the case of the first group.
There are, however, yet other ani
mals, such as bats among mammals,
frogs and toads among amphibians,
and the west African lung fish
among fishes, which apparently nei
ther put on fat nor lay up a store
of food during their period of tor
?ior, which in the caso of all of
hem is unusually prolonged.
Bats, for instance, generally re
main torpid throughout the winter
months, while the African lung fish
passes the whole of the dry season
comfortably sealed up within a nest
formed by the caked and dried mud
of the river bed. In all these latter
cases the fast must accordingly be
prolonged and of a severe type.
Chicago News.
Borrower Who Wa? Punctilious.
In a certain small town Polonius'
advice, "neither e borrower nor a
lender be," is more honored in the
breach than in the observance, ac
cording to a story told by a Balti
more woman who was formerly a
resident of that village.
The worst offender, she says, was a
certain village celebrity known as
Aunt Sally, but though auntie ap
parently sat up nights thinking up
something that Bhe could "ask the
loan of" she waa extremely punctil
ious in returning the full value of
whatever she borrowed. It happen
ed to bc a nutmeg that jhe took a
fancy to on one occasion, 9!id in due
time one of Aunt Sally's young
nieces was sent to return the equiva
lent of the borrowed dainty. "Here,
Mis' Blank," the child said to the
housewife who had made the loan,
"Aunt Sally sent you a nutmeg to
pay for the one you Lent her. She's
bk a piece ou ten this one 'cause
yours W?6TA BO big-"-Baltimore
Her. Apology,
An English magazine asked wo
men to tell what was their pet aver
sion. Among the answers was:
"Cows, of course ! If I only knew
what that long, steady stare means 1"
This reminds me of a lady I once
knew. Hers was a similar aversion,
and being greatly alarmed one day
by meeting one on the street, she
was hurrying along to reach the
shelter of a friend's house when she
was startled by the sudden app ear
ance of a gentleman who came has
tily ont of a doorway. Her start and
scream caused him to make such an
elaborate apology that she was
moved to set him at ease and ex
claimed, "Oh, sir, I thought you
were a cowl" His amused look left
her wondering whether she had bet
tered matters*--Exchange.
Earning a Spanking.
Mrs. Hendricks, accompanied by
Bobby, had dropped in for a mo
ment to Mrs. De Hobson, and,
orites much urging and entreaty,
had finally ooraented to stay to
'*B*obby was so pleased with the
shop Windows,** Mrs. Hendricks
Bead, sipping her soup. "Dear little
ifeBoW, I could hardly tear hinvaway
from them."
.Yes, indeed," acquiesced Bobby,
eniausiastically, "and so were you,
and you said that if we didn't make
haste we wouldn't get here until
hinch was over."
Hf? Painting.
Artiste Friend-My dear Harold,
I like your picture very much, only
I fancy -the original doesn't look
quite so red as you have painted
him. He hasn't a ruddy complex
ion; qurte the reverse.
Impressionist Artist-Whom on
earth ara you talking about ?
Artist's Friend-whyryouMUfeBl?,
of course.
Impressionist Artist - Gracious,
mm, oak that ian* my-Tincle-?t*8 a?
?- The more money a mao saves the
deeper he gets into deb t i o vesting it.
-' Under the right inflaenoe most
anybody aaa reform but a man in pol
ities. ' /
- it's nighty fanny how a woman's
hair can begin to turn red about the
time you think it is ready to tarn
gray. ;
- It is time enough to get married
when a man has1 got tired of spending
his money on hinAelf.
American Tourist Calls Attention to o
Railway Gang at Prayer.
I have often remarked thc fervor
of the Mohammedans, says Jerome
Hart in the Argonaut. Their strict
attention to their religious rites is
unique among denominations 60 far
as my observation goes, for when
tho hour.of prayer comes, whether
they find themselves in public or
not! they go- through their devo
tions. I admiro a man who has tho
courage of his convictions, religious
as well as political, and the unaf
fected devotion of tho Mohammed
ans has always impressed me.
On the outskirts of Cairo one day
we saw a row of workmen on the
railway lining up just as the muez
zin's call to prayers rang out from
an adjacent mosque.
'Look," cried I. "There is an
other instance of Moslems' devotion
to their religious rites."
"How BOt* I was asked. "What
do you mean ? What are they stand
ing in a row for ?"
"To pray," I replied sententious
ly. "Don't you see they are facing
toward Mecca?"
Now, they were all standing in a
row. As I spoke, as if at a given sig
nal, they all went down.
"See!" I cried. "They are pros
trating themselves. In a moment
you will see them begin to bow to
ward the sacred city and go through
all tho elaborato forms of Moham
medan prayer. Ah, is it not interest
ing to see a group of ordinary work
men interrupt their toil in the mid
dle of the day and turn to their reli
We were all much, impressed. I
waa particularly so.
But aa we gazed on them, with re
flex religious interest, the row of
men arose. With a unanimous grunt
they rose, bearing o? their shoulders
a long steel beam, which they pro
ceeded to walk away with down the
railway track.
An awkward silence followed. I
imagined I heard a faint snickering,
but I affected not to observe it.
There are moments when it is just
as well not to be too observing.
His Fears Realized.
A Georgia statesman says that
while he was in the shop of an op
tician in Atlanta he once overheard
an amusing conversation between
tho proprietor of tho establishment
and an aged darky who was just
leaving tho placo with a pair of new
As the old chap neared tho door
his eye lighted upon a most ex
traordinary looking instrument con
spicuously placed upon a counter.
The venerable negro paused for sev
eral moments to gaze in ope i
mouthed wonder at this thing, the
like of which he had never seen be
fore. After a long struggle with his
curiosity he was vanquished. Turn
ing to the optician, he asked:
"What is it, boss?"
"That is an Ophthalmometer,** re
plied the optician in his gravest
**Sho,* muttered the old man to
himself es he backed out of the door,
his eyes still fastened upon the cu
rious looking thing on the counter
-*sho, dat's what I was af card it
wasP _
The Proper Amount of Sleep,
"A proper amount of sleep is of
course absolutely essential to con
tinued good health, but if dietetic
habits are correct it is a matter
which will regulate itself. If a rule
is needed, one will follow naturally
from the fact that almost every one
feels languid on waking and is dis
posed to take another nap, no mat
ter how long he has been sleeping.
This is a morbid sensation which It
would take too long to explain here.
It is enough to say that lack of sleep
should be made up, if possible, at
the beginning and not at the end.
The best general rule is to risa at a
given hour every morning, whether
tired cr net, and go to bed when
Nothing White Thora.
Albert, the young man of the
femily, was undeniably ill. The
doctor was sent for. He pronounced
it a case of jaundice, as indeed the
parents bad suspected, from* the pa
tient's yellowish appearance.
Albert's little sister ?QB- explain
ing to a caller.
He's got the yaller janders," she
said. ."The doctor says so*"
"But how could tho doctor tell,
Bessie?" asked tho caller.
"Easy enough,** replied Bessie.
"Anybody could tell it by jes* look
in' into the-tho yolks of his eyes."
A Qrtai Dra^r-s-sk.
."My tests shaw it to be a splen
did medicinal water/' said tho ana
lytical chemist.
"Then theirs only noa thing
wrong with iL" said tbfe canner of
the springs "t?as taste."
..Wb^the teste'? delightful;"
course.; thastfe the tarjabas.
Nv ono' vjoukV bdkssG '?> was a- mo*
dkrinal wester, if it- didn't hage .an
Bsrj)ea^*a?<' taste.* -^Bhiladolnbra
-. A good way to learn a lot of new
swear words by pare inspiration ii to
show the hired man how to pile kin
dling wood so it won't fall down.
-? A well-to-do man ii often hard
to do.
- Many a woman owes ber. Sn viii?
ble gray hair to chemistry.
-? Tes, Cordelia, divorce {rol?os
life-for many a poor lawyer.
-7- Every boat bas a prow, bat it
, doesn't fest proud of it. *
Something of thu Lifo History of r.n In
teresting and Curious Fish.
Tho expression "As flat as u floun
der" has become proverbial, but it
does not apply to very young lloun
ders, which differ so much from the
adult ones that they can hardly be
recognized as belonging t? the same
family as their parents.
The flounders begin life us do or
dinary fishes. When they first
emerge from the egg they swim ver
tically, with the head turned up
ward. Their bodies ure symmetrical,
and their eyes are on opposite sides
of the head. Gradually tho position
of thc body changes from vertical to
horizontal, ar.d the fish remain thus
for some time, swimming like ordi
n?r)' fishes. But while still very
small there is foreshadowing of tho
bottom lifo they ure destined for,
and they enter upon a series of re
markable changes. The most strik
ing o? these changes is in tho posi
tion of the eye. The eye of one side
or the other slowly but steadily
moves nver to tho opposite side of
the head and takes a placo beside the
other eye. In some llounders the
eye moves around the front of tho
head; in others it moves directly
through the head. This shifting of
tho eye's position is accompanied by
a change in the position of the body,
which ceases to bo upright and be
comes more and moro oblique. Tho
aide of the body from which tho eye
is moving gradually becomes infe
rior to the other until by the time
the change of tho eye is complete
the fish swims with its blind side
underneath, and this position is
ever after maintained. The flounder
then ceases its free swimming habit
and sinks to the bottom.
Some species of flounders aro
right sided, and others aro left
sided. In the right sided forma tho
left eye moves to tho right side and
tho left side becomes undermost. In
the left sided species the opposite
conditions prevail. It rarely hap
{>ens that right sided species have
eft sided individuals, and vice ver
sa. In a few species both right ?ided
and left sided tish occur in about
equal numbers.-St. Nicholas.
The newly married man looked at
the old bachelor and there was a
sadness in his eyes.
"George," he said, "you are living
a wasted life. You are all wrong,
old fellow. But it isn't too late;
some woman may yet bo found who
will lovo you nnd be willing to take
your name. By Jove, old boy, como
nome with me tonight and I'll in
troduce you to the sweetest young
woman you ever met. She's my
wife's sister, the dearest and gen
tlest girl. Why, they still call her
by the pet name of her babyhood,
The old bachelor moistened his
lips and his eyes brightened.
"I like lamb," he said, "more espe
cially with mint sauce."
And then the newly married man
knew it waa useless to waste any
further words on the confirmed old
celibate.-Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Th? Impossible Proofreader.
Former Employee-And what's
become of old Ballemup, who used
to bo working in the proofroom?
Editor (sadly)-Gone. Hated to
part with him too. But the pres
sure became unendurable. Although
he made me say that old Munny
baggs, who died, liad "by industry
and frugality accumulated a lone
some future," when I wrote it
"handsome fortune," I forgave him
and let him stay on. But when he
had me say in a society item that
Miss Fitenoodle's coiffure "waa
frightful by reason of tho awful
derangement of her soft brains," in
stead of "delightful by reason of tho
careful arrangement of her soft
braids," the pressure brought to
bear by influential citizens was some
thing ? could no longer withstand.
-Baltimore American.
- The people who trust to luck of
fcoa go hungry. j
- There are men who oonsider an
ace the moe! ol arming spot on earth*
- The man who is forced to swal
low his words usually chews them
- There is always room at the top
of a ma? V head for an ache the next
County of Anderson.
L. A. Earle, Plaintiff; against J. E. Earle, Leora
Bulkier, nee Earle. Toha T. Lsttmer, W. Arthur
Latlmer, George Edward Latiner, Julius T.
Latiner,sud Fletcher latlmer. a minor over
the age offvirt.cn years, D?fendants-Sum
mons for Relief-To a pis! ot Served.
Tn the Defendants a%ove named :
YOU are hereby summoned and required to an
swer the Complaint in this action, of which
a copy fa herewith svived upon you, and to serve a
copy of your answer to asid Complaint on the
subscribe? at their office, at Anderson, S. C., with
in twenty days after the service hereof, exoluslve
of the day cf such service ; and ii you fail to an
swer the Complaint within the time aforesaid, the
Plaintiff la this action will apply to the Court for
the relief demanded in the Complaint.
Anacreon, & C., Die. IB, A. D. 1903.
Plaintiff^ Attorneys,
To tho absent Defendants John T. Latiner, W.1
Arabar Losimer, George Edward LaUmer, Ju
lius T. LaUsser, and Fletcher LaUmer :
Take notice that tba Bummona and Com plaint
in the obovo staled neston wera thia day Sled In
tba office of ?no Cl ark of Ino Conti of Common
Plana for Andaman Cooa ly, a? Anderson, B. a,
and that Us abject of tko action ts to have tore
eloaet cartela mortgages described ta the Com
plaint, rxeeotod by Hary Earle, now deceased, on
tho lan us mentioned Ut mid Complaint.
Andersoa.S c, Dee. IA 1594.
[Svas.] J*o. a WATS: inn, oar.
To the minor Defendant, Fletcher La tm er :
Tana notice that anima yon apply to tba Coori
J1 thin twenty days after Ute sarvioo hereof opon
on rot tho appointment of a guardian ad lltom to
represent you In tba abo v. stated action, tho
Piainti ff will at i he expiration of sueb time apply
for tho appointment of such guardian ad Utem for
yon. *.
Anderson, 8 C.,Dec. IS. 19:8.
BONHAM A WATKINS. Plaintiff's Att'yf.
Sept i, 1904 12 S
Bone Pains, itching, Scabby
Skin Diseases, Swellings,
Carbuncles. Scrofula
Permanently curej by takln? Bnunlc UlooJ Halm, it
destroys the active Poison in the blooj If you have
aches and pain-? In hones, hack anj joints. Itrliing
Scabby Skin. HlooJ fuels hot OT thin: Swollen CilanJi
Wising* anj Humps on the Skin. Min os l'an hos In
Mouth. SOTO I hm.II. of Offensive eruptions; Copper
ColotcJ Spots or Kath on Skin, all run-down.or
nervous: Ulcers on any part of iliel'ojy. Hair or
Lycbrow* falling out. Carbuncles or Boils, take
Botanlt* Blond Itului, Kiinrntit <MM1
tocureewn the worst ar. t most Jeep-seateJ case*
where doctors, patent medicines, anj hot springs fall.
Heals all sores, stops all aches ana p.nn>. reduces all
swellings.niakfs blood pure an J rlch.completely chang
lng the entire body Into a clean, healthy condition.
H. H. B, has cured to stay CureJ thousands ol cases ol
Hlood Poison even after reaching thc last stages,
Old Rheumatism, Catarrh, Eczema
are caused hv an n?(ul poisoned condition of the
Hlood. H H. H. cures Catarrh, stops Hawking and
Spilling: cures Rheumatism, with Aches itnd fains:
heals all Scabs. Scales, Irruptions, Watery Hlisiers,
with Itching and Snatching of l\'/om.i. by giving a
pure, healthy blond supply lo :i ff ec le J parts.
Cancer Cured
Ro?anle Htixid Hahn Cures Cancers nf nil Kinds,
Suppurating Swellings, I alinvr Sores. Tumors, nuly
Ulcers, lt kills Ute lamer I Nilson and heals Hie Sures
or wm st Cancer perfectly, If you have a prvslstcnl
>'lmple. Wart, Swellings, Shooting, Stint;ing Pains,
take Hlood Halm and they will disappear before they
develop Into Cancer. Many apparently hopeless cases
of Cancer cured by taking Hu?anle Hlood Balm.
[OUR GUARANTEE.-Take a largo bottle of I
Botanic Blood BalmiB.B.B.las directed on label, j
and when the rlqht quantity ls taken a ouro is I
certain, sure and lasting. If not cured your money I
Hotnulti Blood Balm ( lt.U.K.] I?
Pleasant and safe to lake. Thoroughly tested for 30
yeats. Composed of Pure Botanic Ingredients.
Strengthens Weak Kldnevs and Stomachs, tures
Dyspepsia. SotJ by all Druggists. $1. IVr Large
Bottle.with complete direction for home cure. Sainplo
Sent free? by writing Hlood Hahn Co.. Atlanta. Ca.
Describe your trouble, and spts l.il lr<v medical advice,
to ?ult your cave, will bu ?cni in sealed letter.
Evatss Pharniaoy.
That Gives Satisfaction.
The true and tried writing machine
-not an experiment that you buy at
your own risk, but an "old reliable"
that is at the same time a loader in
improvements. Best for the owner
because of its great durability, best
for the operator because it fatigues
him or her lees, and does more and
better work than any other writing
8. C. Agent, - - Columbia, S. C.
Prepares for College ?ml for business.
Cor po of experiene: teachers will be
ia charge.
Tuition ratea restituable.
Next Session begins Monday, Septem
ber 5,1004.
A. G. HOLMES, Principal.
Aug 17, 1904_ii_
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Administrator of the
Estate of Jone Lewis, deceased, hereby
gives notice that he will on Wednesday,
10th day of October, 1904, apply to the
Judge of Probate for Anderson County for
a Final Settlement of said Estate, and a
discharge from his offloe aa Administra
Sept. 14 1904_13_6
A Gallon of TUBB LINSEED OIL. mixed
with a gallon ot
?Bahai 3 gallons of the VTttY BXST F Ann.? j
ia the WORLD
ot yoornslnt bill. Is ?AB voss DTJTIABLB than
SONOUS. HAMMAB PAINT la made of the BEST o?
FAINT MATEHIAIA-SUOh aa alt good JPalnUirp UEO.
ead la ?round THIO*. VTCUV -FU ?rrn^ ?o trouble ts
mix, any boy can doll. lt la the COMMON SEMBB
OP Honan PAINT, no BXTTxa paint, can bs Buds
at ANY cost, and la
r. HAJCKAB PAINT CO., St. Ixxnle, Mo.
Cured Without Pain at Yon? Home.
If you sre addicted to these h ?I'ta TOO think
you will quit it. You won't ; you can't una!dod ;
sut you can be cared and restored to your former
health and rigor without pain or the low of an
hour from your business at a moderate cost. The
medicina builds np your health, restores your
astern te Its normal condition : you feel like a
Cerent parson from the beginning of treatment,
FIRST DOSE. Ton will soon be eonvlnoed and
faUy satiated In yonr own mind that you will bs
Mr. T.lt.Brown, of DeQueen, Ark., says :
"Orar saran years ago I was eared af tbs opiata
habit by yonr stedidne, and bars continued In Us
To-T best af health since."
Slr. W. M. Tunstall, of Lo-lngrton, Ve., sara :
.I am glad to say that I firmly heuere that I am
entirely sad pcmiahecUy cored of the Prink
1/sblt, ss I hare nara* eran so naroo, as wanted a
drink in Barrens slnSe I took your eradicator,
now eighteen months sro. It WAA the beet dollars
IsrsrinTSBtad.'- _
lin. Virginia Townsend, of Shrereport, L*~,
writes: .' * .
"No more ofium. I hsvs taken no other lents?
dy than roars, and I make no mistake when I say
that my health la better now than it orer waa in
my llfe? and I owe lt to rou and your remedy. It
has been twelre years nineo I was cured by your
treatment "
For particulars address Dr. B. M. WOOLLEY,
SOI Lowndes Building, Atlanta,?*., who wiU send
yon hit book on the te diseases FEE a*.
Whether or not you shall add to the
dignity of your home by installing a
We merely suggest that you call on
us when you are out seeking sugges
tions as to what make you should
buy. That's all.
Music House.
ANDERSON, . - 8. C.
Feois' Bil of Aita.
We respectfully solicit a share
ot your business.
UtUce Over Post Office.
?&r- Money to Lend on Real Estate.
April 13, 1904 43 ly
mr Ginee over Tost Office Building
J. W. Quattlebaum. | Ernest P. Cochran.
Quattlebauin & Cochran,
Praotloe In all Courts, Stato and Fed?*
Money to Lend on An doro DU County
Real Estate_
Foley's Kidney Cure
makes kidneys and bladder i^g/UL
Foley's Honey mud Tar
iorchildren.sate.sure. ?Vd opiates?
Clttaset |M baantUlM tha batt*
Promotes s Injuriant growth.
Haver Vail? to Bettor? Ora*
Hair to lt* Youthful Color.
Curt J teal p dlteuei a hair fillies,
?te,andftl-UOat Drngglrts_
Foley's Hooey and Tar
cures colds, prevents pneumonia*
Two Trains daily, in connection
with W. & A. R. R. and N. C. & St.
JJ. Ry from Atlanta. Leave Atlanta
8:25 a, m. and arrive St. Louis 7:08
a. m. ; leave Atlanta 8:30 p. m. and
arrive St. Louis 7:36 p. m.
Through Sleeping Cars from Geor
gia, Florida and Tennessee.
Route of the famous Dixie Flyer.
Cai ry i ng the only morning sleeping
car from Atlanta to St. Louis. This
car leaves Jacksonville daily at 8:05
jp rn, Atlanta 8:25 a m, giving you the
entire day in St. Louis to get located.
For rates from your city, World's
Fair Quide Book and'schedulcs, sleep
ing car reservations, also for book
showing hotels, boarding houses, quot
ing their rates, write to
Traveling Passenger Agent,
No. 1 N. Pryor St., Atlanta, Ga.
^ ?1I ?Uta* l^^a^*<r'?VTJ^^^
^ netto?, wtUiou? cW, in tho
Scientific American.
K bandaomelr ll In ?tr? tod weekly. IArsest cir
AtlaUon of anr.clontiao lourr.al. 'ter^Xa
yeer: four month?, $L Bold by ail newsdealer*.

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