Newspaper Page Text
EATING AT NIGHT.
If Judiciously Done, lt Will Help to?
Make You Fat.
It was formerly thought that food j
taken at tsclt??G created indiges
tion and bad dr^aros. While xsn
douhtedly rich and hearty food ia
Appropriate at*the time chosemf or
repose, a light nourishing ropasn.at
night often:conduces to sound ?deep
by. drawing the blood away from tho
Physicians are now advising a
bedtime meal for weak, nervous and !
emaciated peopl&j Although the de
mand made upon tho system is nat
urally much less than during the
waking hours, there is a wasting
away of tissues consequent upon tho
suspension of nutriment for many
hours. Food .taken at dinner is di
gested at bedtime. Often one is
restless and wakeful at night be
cause the stomach is empty.
Says a well known physician:
'Tuan is the only creature I know
of who does not deem itpropei to
sleep on a good meal. Tho infant
instinctively cries to be fed at night,
showing that food is necessary dur
ing that time as well CB through the
day, and that left too long without
it causes it discomfort, which it
makes known by crying."
If you crave it, eat a light,' easily
digested meal at bedtime, and the
long hours of sleep will work out
for you a problem in addition, in
stead of subtraction, of adipose tis
Not What He Meant at All.
Politeness, it is true, must have
its origin in a kind heart and a de
sire to please, but tact and thought
fulness and quick wit are also essen
tial to good manners.
A very stout hostess who was en
tertaining a large company one
evening turned to a group of young
men standing near her chair and
?May I trouble one of you young
gentlemen for a glass of water from
the pitcher o? the table?"
Several of the young men hurried
to comply with the request. One
who was particularly active succeed
ed in leaching the table first.
As he handed the glass to the
hostess she complimented him on
"Oh, that's nothing/' he said,
am used to it. I got into many a
circus and menagerie when I was a
hoy by carrying water for the ele
It was only when he saw the ex
pression on the lady's face and no
ticed the silence that the young man
realized what he had said.
Genius and Gout.
Mr. Havelock Ellis in the course
of his researches into the causes of
death of great men and into the ail
ments to which they were subject
finds that gout is a preponderating
ailment of genius. The list given of
the victims of gout is a long and in
teresting one. It includes John
Milton, William Harvey, Isaac New
ton, Samuel Johnson, Savage Lan
dor, W. R. Hamilton and last,
though .by no means least, Darwin
himself. Epilepsy has long been
known also as an ailment associated
with a high order of brain. Napo
leon, Mohammed; Lord Herbert of
Cherbury and Hamilton are cited as
examples of the epileptic tendencj*.
Julius Casser might probably have
been added to the list, while Swe
denborg is claimed by alienists as
also belonging to the epileptic divi
Fancy That Old Stuff !
Her good man waa ill, and Mrs.
Bogelby had been out to get tho
best luxuries her slender purse could
afford for him. When she returned,
her hands trembled BO with indigna
tion that she could hardly untie her
"It all comes of bein' poor," said
the old lady to her husband. "I
jist stopped a minnit at the Biches
to tell'em os how you wasn't get
tin' any better, and Mrs. Rich said
she was sorry and wanted me to
bring you a bottle of wine"
"Did you bring it ?" asked the ail
ing man eagerly. '
*^No; I heard her say-& had been
layin' down in the cellar ever since
1855, and when she offered it to me
I jist walked off without .savin* a
The Glowworm's Light >
The English glowworm is the
wingless female of a winged beetle.
Some suppose that the light she
bears is bestowed for her protection
to scare away the nightingale and
other nocturnal birds. Others, how
ever, bolieve that the gift of bright
ness is the very lure oy which her
foes are assisted to discover and de
vour her. Much speculation has
been indulged in as to the nature
of the glowworm's light, which is
not put out by water or seemingly
capable of giving forth any heat.
It has been asserted that the light
diffusing substance contains phos
phorus, but this has never been
proved. Certainly it is incapable of
communicating ignition tb any
wMo i vni?
foti Xf?foT?tff flufl flhjlflffllll,
Tbs Rind You Haw Alwa|s,&sgM
_ A JkJJi- vf_ n
......avil ?st uuuiauui WO>| UU? ix
sheep which in one season yielded
two fleeces, one black as ink, iud tba
Other white as snow.
TIPPED THE PORTER.
Tho Way an American Evened Up
mattera In a French H ot- L
"Powelson, tho pioneer o? Ameri
can photography ia a business sense,
was a born humorist," said a prom
inent New York photographer the
other day. "X believe he might
have been a rival o? Mark Twain if
he had turned his attention that
way. Many years ago I went over
to Europe with him on a business
trip, which turned out to be one of
the pleasantest jaunts I ever had.
"They have a custom, or had, in
the French hotels of sticking a num
ber of candles in your room and
charging you a franc each for them,
whether you lighted them or not.
Powelson never got reconciled to
that. One day just before we left
a certain hotel ho said to me, look
ing round our room, 'Cooper, do we
have to pay a franc each for all
these candles ?'
"I said that was the usual charge.
u 'And all those porters and wait
ers down stairs will expect to be
r 1 believe they will/ I sc d.
" 'How much ?'
" 'Oh, about a franc, I suppose/
" 'All right, then/
"He didn't Bay any more at the
time, but next morning when we
were getting ready to start I saw
him taking the candles out of the
candlesticks and putting them in
his pocket. When he got down
stairs, Powelson pulled one of those
candles out of his pocket and hand
ed it to a porter who was waiting
for a tip from him. 'Here's a franc
for you. You can cash it in the of
fice/ "-New York Times.
Tibetan Skull Drums.
A drum of an extreme repulsive
ness of nature is one used by the
lomas of Tibet at some of their
church ceremonies. For this the
craniums of two skulls, preferably
children's, are taken, and over the
concave side of each is stretched the
skin of a snake.1 The two skulls are
then cemented at their vertices to
either side of a wooden disk covered
with a cotton cloth, the stretched
skins being outermost. These drums
are often ornamented by having the
heads of devils and such like hor
! rors, the more repulsiva the better,
painted upon them in red and blue
1 colors. The method employed in
playing them is rather curious. To
the wooden disk between the two
halves a cord is fastened, by which
the drum can be suspended and then
rapidly rotated. Two short cords
with knobs at their ends hang down
in such a way that as the drum re
volves they strike alternately on ei
ther face and thus produce a regu
lar "tum, tum/';-Good -Words.
A chick a few hours out of the
shell, an English zoologist tells us,
has five distinct calls. Its cry. when
it loses sight of its mother is entire
ly different^ from the note with
which it signifies that it is hungry.
After being fed it utters another
call expressive of its desire to be
covered and to sleep. The cry of
fright is a kind of "chir-r," which
is used also by the hen as a warning
call and never fails to bring the
brood scampering to her. The cluck
ing of a hen to her chicks i? famil
iar enough to most people, but few
know that, although there may be
scores of hens in a farmyard cluck
ing at once, the voice of each will be
unmistakable to her particular
brood, and, moreover, every hen will
know which is her own family
among a whole cluster of other
A pap9r in Western Australia has
been bewailing the uncultured "ac
cent" adopted by "educated" chil
dren in the ' Westralian" state
schools. In proof of this such ex
amples are given as " 'ee-yuh" for
"here," "particklcr" for "particu
lar," "bin" for "been" and "seen"
It is pointed out, however, that in
other parts of the Australian con
tinent a more objectionable form of
language, the use of slang, predom
inates. A head is a "top piece" or a
"napper," eyes "lamps" or "ogles,"
an ear is a "lug 6r a "paddle box,",
a mouth is a "kisser" or "mush," a
face is a "dial" or "phiz," and legs
are "dutches/ an abbreviation of
Parepa Rosa a Coquette.
Earepa Bose was an accomplished
coquette with her audience, and she
understood the public i thoroughly.
Good natured, vivacious and warm
heaxted when before the footlights,
she was also shrewd and methodical
in her business transactions, a com
bination that is seldom seen in an
artist, and this fact was of material
advantage later in dealing with her
manager. Almost invariably upon
her first appearance in an opera she'
would furtively "size up" the audi
ence, indicating, as a Cleveland pa
Sir once said, that "she was count
g the* house before beginning her'
.?a a -
For driving out dull bilious feeling;
at???sthenitig ?.he appetite and in
creaBiog the capacity of the body for
work Prickly Ash Bitters is a golden
remedy. Evans Pharmacy. .
- One woman breaks a man's heart
and some other woman mends it.
Ifeu signatura i? on every box ot tba ?ana?.
Laxative Broaacr-Qirioine /rawou
Ui6 remedy that earea . ceSa tenons.?Say
THE OSTENDE CLUB.
ft? Gcrgeouo and Spacious Gambling
Salons Are Exclusive.
At Osten.de the admission fee,is
20 francs, which operates to exclude \
nearly ali parsons excepting those
who wish i\ play, whereas at Monte
Carlo the gambling rooms are gen
erally overrun with curious specta
Nevertheless at the height of the
season the gorgeous and spacious
salons of the Ostende club are gen
erally crowded with men and wom
en, in about equal proportions, and
the regulation evening dress of the
men and the toilets and jewels of
the women make the scene about
the tables as dazzling as it is de
moralizing. Boulette and trente et
?uarante are tho favorite games, the
omer generally for low and the
batter for high stakes.
Tho minimum stake is 5 francs,
and the maximum is 2,000 francs.
The maximum limit is frequently
played by the more experienced and
reckless gamblers, and tho total
winnings and losings of a day or a
night aro undoubtedly of enormous
proportions. Just what these pro
portions are is known only to tho
inside management. That they arc
uniformly large can be readily in
ferred from tho fact that it is no
uncommon thing to seo a single
player win or lose 250,000 francs at
a single sitting. With hundreds of
players at the tables, playing day
and night, with chips representing
all the way from 5 francs to 1,000
francs, it is not difficult to reach
the conclusion that upward of
1,000,000 francs are daily lost and
won at these tables, and they are
generally lost by the players.
No doubt the game is fair and
square enough, as such games go.
lt is not necessary for the proprie
tors of gambling establishments at
Ostende or elsewhere to take any
imf air advantage of their patrons in
order to win their money. Their
main reliance is on the recklessness
and foolhardiness of the average
gambler, who never knows how to
j stop playing until he lias lost his
Knew How lt Waa Himself.
! Not long ago in Perthshire, Scot
land, a woman was driving her hus |
band down a narrow lane when OD
turning a sharp corner they encoun
tered a brewer s cart. Neither had
room to pass, and in most disagree
able tones the woman said :
"He must go back, for I shall
not. He ought to have seen us be
fore entering the lane."
"But, my dear," replied her hus
band, '*how could he with this sud
den turn in the road ?"
"I don't care," said the woman
haughtily. "I shall stay here all
night before I give way to him."
The driver of the cart overheard
all the conversation and said re
"A* rieht, sir. I'll gang back,"
adding sympathetically, "I've got
just such anithcr one at home."
Sleepwalking a Mystery.
Sleepwalking is something better
understood now than formerly, but
psychologists are not thoroughly
agreed in regard to many of the
One of the most recent cases, that
of a youn? man up in Glasgow walk
ing ten miles to visit his father, and
of an . even better known case, that
of a .young Welsh lady walking
three . miles on a cold night in her
nightgown without awakening, up
set many of the previously acepted
It had been thought that expo
euro to intense cold as well as intense
heat would awaken thc sleepwalker,
but in these cases, which aro well
authenticated, it appears that this
opinion, while correct possibly in
the main, is not always so.
An anecdote from Short Stories
suggests how far a bore may throw
Two men-wo may assume that
one was a Frenchman-were riding
together one day through Paris.
Ono was exceedingly clever, while
the other was correspondingly dull.
As is sometimes the case, the latter
monopolized the conversation, and
his talk was fast becoming unendur
able when his companion saw a man
on tho street far ahead yawning
It is not probable that the dul
lard felt this needle prick of wit,
but his companion's exasperation
must have found momentary relief.
"Lookl" he exclaimed. "We are
The Object of Opera.
"Yes? said Mr. Cumrox, "we al
ways attend the grand opera."
"What for?" asked thc man who
knows nothing but bur in ess.
"Out of a strict regard for the
truth. My daughters want to be
able io say they have heard all the
great singers, and I think that their
conscientious devotion to avoiding
a fib on the subject is very much to
their credit."-Washington Star.
- Th? Cowthrope oak ie the largest
in England. It is reported to be over
1600 years old, and its branches cover
h?lf an acre. At the close of the
seventeenth century, according to
Evelyn's "Sylva," it was seventy
eight feet in circumference ot the
base of the trank. Sinee then a quan
ti i> of earth has been placed around
it as a support. It is estimated to
contain at tho present time seventy
three tons of timber.
His Sweetheart's Letter.
A Colonel, on his tour of luspee
tion, unexpectedly entered the drill
room, when he carno aoross a oouple
of soldiers, one cf them reading a let
ter aloud, wh'lo the other was listen
ing, and, at the same time stopping
up the ears of the reader.
"What are you doing herc?" tho
pniided officer inquired of the former.
"You see, Colonel, I'm reading to
Adkins, who can't read himaelf, a let
ter which has arrived by thia after
noon's post from his sweetheart."
"And you, Adkins, what in all the
world are you doing?"
"Please, Colonel, I am atopping up
Murphy's ears with both hands, bo
cause I don't mind his reading my
sweetheart'e letter, but I don't wan
him to hear a single word of what she
- The printer in the office of ono
our near-by contemporaries in mal
ing up the forms in a hurry a few
weeks ago, got a marriage notice and
a grocer's advertisement mixed, and
this is how it read: "Sam Turn Bull
and Easter Lilly wero united in holy
bonds of sauer kraut by tho quart or
barrel. Sam is an excellent codfish
sold at ten cents per pound, while thc
bride has some nice picketed pigs feet
displayed, which made her look very
charming, and will be sold cheap for
- An Indiana man has boen mar
ried twelve times and is now looking
for his thirteenth wife. There is a
man who evidently hasn't got sense
enough to be superstitious.
- She-"Are you as gooda judge
of horses as you aro of-wives?'
The Widower-"Well, I can't say I
am. I've only lost one fortune through
- The difference between brave
mon and cowardly men is that the man
who is afraid to be afraid has a con
tempt for the man who is afraid not
to be afraid.
- When a young man begins to
know how much less he knows than
he thinks he knows then he knows
something that is really worth know
- If a man lives in his own house
he pays the interest on his own mort
gage; if he lives in a rented bouse he
pays the interest on somebody el. e s
- Ice or ice cold water applied to
the back of the neck and base of the
brain is i\ recently discovered and ex
cellent means of relief for nausea and
- Some women seem to have an
idea that when a man wants to make
money he takes off his coat and prints
it or something.
- The average woman may not be
able to love three men simultaneous
ly, but she can make a generous bluff
- When a man resigns himself to
fate his resignation is always accept
- The man who wakes up to find
himself rolling in wealth soon rolls
out of it.
- There is such a thing as a woman
of few words, but ahe is apt to be re
-i- If a married man would "know
himself he should get his wife to in*
- An old bachelor says that matri
mony and not Wisconsin is the "bad
- Some people live off their wits
and some live off the laok of wit in
- The brain worker may have to
tax his ingenuity, but he has the ad
vantage of free raw material.
- Envy never faile to be grieved
at another's happiness and happy at
- When a man is paid for playing
he calls it work.
. Catarrh has become such a common
disease that a person entirelv free from
this disgusting complaint is *u;ldom met
with. It is customary to speak of Catarrh
a& . J tb i ii g more serious tuan a bad cold,
& simple inflammation of the nose and
throat. It is, in fact, a complicated and
very dangerous disease ; if not at first, it
Very soon becomes so.
The blood is quickly contaminated by
the foul secretions, and the poison tim. igli
the general circulation is carried to all
parts of the system.-'
Salves, washes and sprays are unsatis
factory and disappointing, because they do
not reach the 6eat of the trouble. S. S. S.
does. It cleanses the blood of the poison
and eliminates from the system all catar*
thal secretions, and thus cures thoroughly
and permanently the worst cases.
Mr. T. A. Williams,'? leading dry-goods mer
chant of Spartanburg. 8. C.. writes: n For yean
X bad a severe case of
nasal Catarrh, with all
the disagreeable effects
which belong to that
disease, ana which
make life painful and
uric nd ii .a We. I used
medicines prescribid by
leading physicians and
suggested ny numbera
of friendo, but without
Retiing any better. I
then began to take S. 8.
fi. It had . the doired
effect, and cured me
after taking eighteen
bottles. In my opinion 8. 9. 15. ia thc only medi
cine now lu use thst will effect a permanent cur?
iiflfc /$S& ia ^ onlv Purely vcs
fC ?table blood purine!
^?h. ^fev known, nud the grent
^ af ^ aft est of all blood medi
QyfjF *9B?r cines and tonics.
If you have Catarrh don't wait until il
becomes deep-seated and chronic, but be
gin at once the use of S. S. S., and send
For our book on Blood and Skin Disease!
and write our physicians about your.caie.
THE SWIFT f PECIH0 CO., ATLANTA, CA.
- A knot of men were gathered in
*e smokiug-roorn at the club the
her evening. They finally entered
pon a contest to see trho could bell
ie moat r ^markable story about the
it men or the lean men they had
?en. The man awarded first prize
lid thtt he had met in his travels a
ian so thin that he could "go through
flat? without striking a not*."
?he Human Lottery
"Ah, tr only I tvere beautiful
how happy lift? would hv."
Many o forlorn maid has saki thia as Rho
looked into the mirror, l'or beauty women
have sacrificed home? love and friends, lt is
tlie ono possession in the lottery of human
lifo which women would not ref use
. B HADFIELDS
for younRK'flaon th? threshold of woman
hood, ha* been invaluable. When they be
come palo and languid, the eyes dull,
aching head, feet and hands cold, appetite
gone or abnormal, obstructed periods and
fiainful menses, and their systems genernl
y run down, they need building up, and
their blood needs cleansing.
HradHeld's Female Regulator for women
is particularly valuable und useful owing
to its tonic properties to build up the sys
tem, and aa a regulator of the menstrual
th> wu. Painful, obstructed and suppressed
menstruation perm anent ly rel ie ved and all
diseases peculiar to her genital organs are
cured by it.
Regulator clear? the complexion, bright
cns the eye, sharpens thu appetite, removes
muddy nnq blotched conditions ot tho skin
and cures sick headache to a certainty by
removing the cause.
Of druggists Sl.oo per bottle
*' Perfect Health for Women " is free and
will be mailed on receipt of address.
THE BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.
ATLANTA, Ga- C.
A SPECIALTY !
Barred Plymouth Rock.
White Plymouth Rock.
Silver Wyandottes. .
Eggs for sale. Carefully packed
L. a M fVTTISON,
Audsrson, S. C.
Jan 22,1902 31 Gm
By letting us tighten your
TIBES before they get too
loose. We understand how to
do this work to get the best
Any Repairs on Carriages,
Buggies and Wagons will be
PAUL E. STEPHENS.
are the most fatal of all dis
Cm C?9Q KIDNEY CURE ls a
i UL tl O Buaran?eed Remedy
or money refunded. Contains
remedies recognized by emi
nent physicians as the Best for
Kidney and Bladder troubles.
'RICE 50c arxd $?.00.
J. "W. Q?ATTLEDAUM.
ERKKbT F. COC UK AN.
QittluM k dir?n,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
ANDERSON. - - - - - - g. C.
Office Removed to Post Office Building.
Jan 8, 1902_29_4_
BONHAM & WATKINS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Have moved their office rear Peo
ples Bank. Entrance through Bank
and siile of building.
Jan 8, 1992_29_3 ra
Foley's Kidney Cure
makes kidneys and bladder right
FOR SALE OB BENT,
A Handsome Dwelling and live acres
nf Laud in the corporate limits of the City
nf Anderdon. Desirable location and
beautiful view ot the Hurrounding city.
The houHo haa only been completed about
two years. Nicely arranged with water
and electric lights.
E. G. MCADAMS,
Otl?co in Court Honse.
Jan 15, 1902_30_8
THE Firm or Frank Johnson & Co.
has been dissolved, and it ls. necessary
that all Accounts dne them shall be set
tled, All Accounts unpaid by February
6th will be placed in hands of our Attor
neys for collection. Respectfully,
FRANK JOHNSON <fc CO.
Jan 29, 1902 32_ 3
ON Saturday, the 8tb day of February,
A. D. 1902, at ll o'clock a. m., I will sell
at public auction at the late residenco of
Henry Klrkaey, deceased, the Tract of
Land ol aald deceased, containing Seven
ty-four ncrtf. Terms cash
JAMES I. K1RKSEY,
Executor of the Last Will and Tesla
ment of Henry Kirksey, deceased.
Jan. 15,1902 30 3
KILL TONIC !
Goes direct to the blood
and cures Chilla, Fevers,
Malaria, and restores ap
petite and health. It puts
new blood in your veins
new life in your system.
It cures quickly, surely,
and tastes good.
Being guaranteed to us we
to our customers.
ORR, GRAY & CO."
EVANS PHARM AC 7.
DENDY DRUG CO.
Low Bates and Maps
NORTH and WEST.
J. G. HOLLENBECK,
District Passenger Agent,
1 Louisville & Nashville R. R.
No I Brown Building, Op. Union Depot,
A PLEASED MAN !
A GOOD PHOTOGRAPH gives a
great deal of pleasure, and my Spe
cialty is the Photographs that will
have life-like accuracy and artistic
excellence. I combine the best points
to produce the best Photographs.
J H. COLLINS.
For alt forma ot fever take Jobs.
C6H! rnsd Paver Tesis. It U
100 Umei botter than quinine and
doe? In a Bingle dav what alow qnl
nlno cannot do la IO fays. Tfo
splendid cores are In striking con
trast to the feeble cares made by
Costs 60 Gents If It Cores.
To thc Public.
Please note our change in bUBlness
from credit to Cash, and read the follow
ing below :
Our rouHoiiH for doing HO areas follows:
First, our accounts being necessarily
small, and an endless amount of confu
sion and expense entailed toan injurious
degree, and the IOHS in bad accounts, and
the time and attontion it requires to col
Second, our current expenso?, Buchas
labor, fuel, gap, water and other supplies
The aland we have taken is one wo have
been forced into. With a great many of
our customers wo regret to be obliged to
pursue this course, but as we positively
cannot discriminate, we trust that you
will appreciate our position and not ask
for credit. All bundles delivered after
June 1st and not paid for will bo return
ed to laundry.
For convenience of our customers we
will IHSUO Coupon Books sold for cash.
These books can hu kept at home and
payment made for bundlos when deliver
ed with the coupons. You can get these
books at Lauudry office, or from the
driver. s* >i
This change goes into effect 1st of June,
We desire to thank all of oar castomere
for the patronage they have kindly favor
ed ns with in the past and hope we have
merited the same, and hope to Btili be
entrusted with your valued orders after
our change goes into efTect for cash only,
whloh will always receive our prompt
attention. Very respectfully,
ANDERSON STEAM LAUNDRY CO.
202 E&at Boundary St.
ft. A. MAYFIELD,
Supt. and Treas.
PHONE NO. 20.
feft* Leave orders at D. C. NBrown A
Notice to Teachers.
An examination for teaohera' certifi
cates will be hold at Anderson on Friday,
Feb. 2lBt, beginning at 9 a. m. These
who arrive late frequently fail to finish
the work. All applicants are therefore
requested to be here promptly.
R. E. NICHOLSON.
Co. Supt. Ed.
Smr ll crops, unsalable veg
etables, result from want of
A. X? l*d.?911?
Vegetables arc especially
fond of Potash. Write for
our free pamphlets
GERMAN KAU WORKS,
93 Nassau St., New York.
- THE -
BANK OF ANDERSON.
A. BROCK, PreHidont.
JOS. N. BROWN, Vice President.
?. F. MAULD1N, Cashier.
THE largest, btrongobt Bank in th
Interest Paid on Deposits
By spocial agreement.
With unsurpassed facilities and resour
H we are at all times prepared to ac
immodate our customers.
Jan 10. lUtVO_21)_
loved into their Banking
louse, and are open for busi
ness and respectfully solicits
he patronage of the public,
[nterest. paid on time deposits
Mutual Eire iusn?Q Go.
[IAS written 1000 Policies and have a
little over $550,000.00 insurance in
force. Tho Policies aro for small
?mounts, usually, and tho risks are
well scattered. We are carrying this
insurance at less than one-half of what
tho old lino companies would charge.
Wc make no extra charge for insurance
against wind. They do.
J. R. Vandiver, President.
Directors-R. S. Hill, J. J. Fret
well, W. G. Watson, J. J. Major, J. P.
Glenn, B. C. Martin, R. B. A. Robin
son, John G. Ducworth.
R. J. GINN, Agent,
Starr, t?. C.
B lUlVl Habit? On rod at mySanatar
? ?WBW" lum, In OO day*. Hundred*
ol roferenoei. 25 junm n .pro laity. Book on
Homo Treatment no nt PUEC Address .
B. M. WOOLLEY, M. D.. Atlanta, Od.
Of Special Sleeting of Stockholders of
tho Anderson Water, Light and Pow
IN pursuance of a resolution o', the
Board of Directors of the Anderson "Va
ter, Light and Power Company, adopted
January 10th, 1002, notice is hereby given
that there will be a special meeting of the
Stockholders of said Company at ita
office at Anderson, South Carolina, on
Wednesday, the 12th day of February,
1902, at, 12 o'clock m. The purpose for
which said meeting ls called is set forth
In Bald resolution, and is aa follows :
In view of the recent disaster afr Port
man in the destruction of the dam of the
A nd ore on Water, Light and Power Com
pany it will, in the judgment of the Board
of Directors, be necessary for the Compa
ny to secure funds for the purpose of car
rying out the object of the Charter of said
Company. Therefore, be it
RESOLVED, By the Board of Directors
that a Special meeting of the Stockhold
ers of said Company be called by the
President, to be held on Wednesday, the
12th day of February, 1902, at 12 o'clock
m., at tho Company's offloe at Anderson,
S. C., for the purpose of authorizing the
borrowing of money in an amount not to
exceed Five Hundred Thousand Dollars
for rearranging the indebtedness and re
Kairing the Plant and securing the same
y Bonds and Mortgage or a Deed of
Trust on the properties and franchises of
said Company, and that a copy of this
resolution be mailed to each Stockholder
and published in one of the newspapers
at Anderson, 8. C., aH required by Statute.
S. M. ORR, President.
Jan 15 ,1962'_30_4
S. G. BRUCE,
OVER D. C. Brown A Bro's. Store, on
South Main Street.
I have 25 yearn experience in my pro
fession, and will bu ploased to work for
any who want Plates made. Filling done,
and I mako a specialty of Extracting
Teeth without pain and with no alter pain.
Foley9s Honey Tar
eurea colds, prevents pneumonia*
Notice to Administrators,
ALL Administrators, Executors, Guar
d'fti a and TriiBtoes uro hereby notified lo
rtinice their Annual Returns to this office
during the months of January and Feb
ruary, as ?quired bv law.
It. Y. H. NANCE,
Judge of Probate.
Jan 8,1902 29 5
BSnjB^ t"ADK MARKS!
FWBSBBSt^ DESIGNS "
rr9flfH* COPYRIGHTS Acl
tuvcntWi ls prob nb] y paton tabla. Coramnokav
tiona strictly confidential. HaiMlbOOKCtr.*???
.cat freo. Oldest agency for ?e<*rtnancttt?&Uk
l'atcnto taken throuuh Munn A Co. recent
.peela! natte?, without enante, tn the . *
A hmndsometr Muitratjd WMMT. I*r?6?tf cir
culation of any nclontlflo Journal. Torro?. M ?
ySiS-: fonr months. ?L 8oM byall nowad?d??.
MUNN 8 Co.36,Broadw*y- New Yori
Branch Office, C25 F RU WaahlnatoD. D. C. .