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Incident That EmphaSjfed Woman's
Th? intuition of wcj&an is pro
verbial. Whatever injiuU*> willing
or unwilling to accord lo -hep, he
must admit that her infeste fac
ulty is ttiPftilngly. acjfta. mcaynot
always bo erooeatt in the stlction of
husband and helpmeei, wfoit gen
erally ia in the entailer lotirs of
life, as witness this:
rwo p as &en gora cn an,
avenue car wnp at
tention the other (
an and a man. She waa
dressed. He was old au& Shabby,
and he was ^adequately of '
woman .regarded him int
come time* but he kept
tho floor. When the old I
up and started out of the lair with
out hesitation the womiadrew
something from 'her pulse and,
touching the old man's arm! put the
coin into hie hand es he turned.
Now, there was not oneiman in
that car who did not feel th A woman
had made a mistake. There was
cudi an air of respectability about
the old man it would not have seem
ed unnatural in him to reject even
resent, the proffered mone4. But
the well dressed woman, knew what
she was about. The old mam took
the coln, bowed his thanks and
?lighted. Bat the incident aid not
end herc When it came time xor
her to leave the car, every man cn
the back platform raised his hat to
her as she swept by.-New York
Ropes of Human Hair.
The young fellows who make their
living by gathering the eggs of sea
fowl on the rocky uland of St. Kil
da, one of the Hebrides, consider
themselves rich if they are possess
ed of a rope made of hair fron^the
head of tao girl they love, ?/hey
use these ropes in swinging
the precipitous cliffs of the is]
They vary in length, one off ort
fifty feet being especially pi
The usual kjnd is a stout hei
cord, wrapped round and round vith
sheep's wool. Over this is a coaling*
of horsehair and finally one of 'hu
man hair. To manufacture such a
rope is the work of years* but the
St. Kilda girl saves her combings
religiously. A curio collector \frno
wanted to buy one of these ropes
offered $125 for it, but the offer
was refused. The cord in question
was covered with a veneer of rec
hair the result of thirty years' Col
lection from the heads of parents,
aunts and cousins.
A Cough Remedy.
For an irritating throat cold and
rasping cough an old fashioned
home remedy that has received the
indorsement of more than one phy
sician is worth noting. Pour half a
pint of hot wr.ter over a quarter of
a pound of the best gum arabic;
cover and hr* stand until the gum is.
dissolved, then add a quarter of a
?lound of pure white sugar and a
ull half gill of strained lemon juice.
Simmer the mixture over the fire
about ten minutes before bottling
and sealing with a tight cork. This
sirup may De taken by the teaspoon
ful, diluted with a little water, at
Stuck to HI? Prisoner.
"There was an Irishman of the
Thiriy^sixth Indiana who while on
the skirmish line at Dallas saw a
good chance to capture ? Confed?r
ate," said an old veteran. "He avail
ed himself of the opportunity, cap
tured his man and was passing to
the rear with his prisoner when one
of the boys called out to him : Tat,
let me have that man. I will take
him over to General Gross, our bri
"TStever mind, me boy/ replied
Pat. 1 left a million back over the
bill there. Go yourself and fetch
one of the lads over and take him to
A Wrens Diagnosis.
? song with the title "There's a
Sigh In the Heart'' Was sent by a
young man to a young lady. But
.somehow or*other the paper happen
ed to fall into the hands of the girl's
father, a very unsentimental physi
cian, who exclaimed somewhat cross
ly, j . i
'mat unscientific rubbish if this ?
Who ever heard of such a case ? The
man who wrote it must be insane." ;
He wrote on tho outside: "Mis- j
taken diagnosis; no sigh in the heart !
possible. Sighs relate almost entire
ly to the lungs and diaphragm.*'
"Mary Ann askod me for a refer- |
"Did you give her ono?"
"Yes, I did. I didn't want her to
go away mad." i
"What could you say ?"
"Why, I said everything that's
nice about her."
"How could you? You said she j
waa dreadfully mconipetent." !
"WeH, I cal!?d her Belinda sdi the !
way through it, and whoever reads j
it w?l think she must have stolen, it
from some other girl."-Cleveland
Por Infants and Children.
fte Kia? Yeo Haw Always BoagM
- Occasionally a man's greatness
.uau ho traced to the marriage of the
wooian of his choice to some other
map. ' > . '
Owen of Them Havo Hat Upon the
Throne of England.
English history show.; that there
.were several queens of England
just seven of them, in fact-who
w?r? never crowned.
Margaret of France, tho young
second wife of Edward I., waa oblig
ed to foie-un ?i xs' splendors of
such a pageant because her royal
husband, forsooth, could not afford
the expense of a coronation.
King Henry VIII, took most ol
his wives without giving them the
ceremony of a coronation. But in
his case there were so many of them
that his course might have been
deemed a wise economy. Besides,
he spent BO much the once he did gc
in for a queen's coronation, that o i
Anno Boleyn, that it is small won
der the money fell short for the la
dies who succeeded her, Jane Sey
mour, Anne of Cleves, Catherin?
Howard and Catherine Farr.
Henrietta Maria, the young1 ant
pretty wife of Charles L, went with
out a coronation not from necessity
hut from choice. Being a Frencl
princess and a Bomen Catholic, sh
declined tc take part in a state f une
tion which would obligo her to par
v <tke of the sacrament according ti
the-Church of England rites.
Caroline pf Brunswick was deniei
the pleasure of a coronation not f o
financial reasons nor for religion
principles, but because her spouse
George IV., particularly sp?cifie
that he wouldn't have her snare i
his honor. When he waa crownec
ho would not even permit her to b
??resent at Westminster abbey, to sc
he ceremony. When she tried t
get in, she was repulsed and turne
away from all of the entrances. Sb
went home to die three weeks late
of a violent fever, induced by tl
Would Try the Old Masters.
A reputation for wit is like a roi
ing snowball-it gathers from wit!
out more than it develops fro:
within. He who possesses the repi
i tation for witty stories shall hai
i witty stories added to him, so 1
I speak. Just so with the great n
tional type, the American parven
- There is a charming woman i
^Washington who betrays her begi
nings sometimes, so all the mal
propisms current are told of her.
And here is another. It is pro
ably quite as true as some of tl
others. An acquaintance met tl
lady on the deck of an outgou
steamer. Two of her daughters we
<fWhat, off for Europe agaii
What is the errand this time ?"
'Tm going to have the dear gir
"Why not in America?"
. "Oh, Pve triad all the Americ
artists in vain. Now we're gol
over to see what the old mast?
Remembering HI? Bnamlesw
Mr. Edward Wortley Montai
son of the famous Lady Mary, <
deavored to be very sarcastic in 1
last will ano. testament. After so:
insignificant bequest "to my no'
and worthy relation, the earl
-->" he ados: "LJLo not give !
lordship any further part of :
property because the best part
that he has contrived to take
ready. Item : To Sir Francis
give one word of min? because
never had the good fortune to ki
his own. Item: To Lord M. I g
nothing because ? know he will
stow that on the poor. Item:
Sir Eobert W. I leave my politi
opinions, never doubting he <
well turn them into cash who '.
always found such an excellent m
kst- for )ii.n. own."
Must Aim Low.
An individual went into a seco
hand clothes shop and asked to
on a suit of clothes. Putting o
coat and vest, he pointed up t
high shelf and said:
"I think that pair of trousers
just suit me."
The dealer got up the laddei
reach them down, and while tit
the man ran out, still wearing
coat and vest and followed by
dealer, shouting : "Stop thief 1 ?
A gamekeeper who happened
be passing leveled his gun and
going to snoot when the dealer }
"Shoot him in the trousers ! 1
coat and yest are niinel"-Lon
A Distinction. ,
Lord Coleridge was driving
ward his court one morning in
brougham when an accident ]
pened to it at Grosvenor sqr
Fearing he would be belated, he <
ed a cab from tho street .rank
bade the Jehu drive'him as raf
as possible to tho courts of just
' *And where be they P" said th
noc?nt looking cabby.
"Whatl A iKmd?n cabby,
dont you know where the law cc
are at old Temple Barp'
"Oh, the law courts, is it?
you saicr courts ol justice."
How te ??rc tho Grip.
Remain quietly a', home and
Chamberlain's Cough Bemedy a
fee lsd and a quick recovery is St
follow. That remedy counteract
tendency of the grip to result in ]
ocania, which is really the only sc
danger. Among tho tons of thom
who have Used it for the grip nc
caso has ever been reported tba
not recover. FOF sile by Qrr-Chrs
-:-?--.?? ? - -
- A hsated argument is ono ol
things a wise man quickly drops.
The Penny E. Wolston Roamed Ten
Perhaps it ia the natural Instinct
to personify every craft that floats;
perhaps it is because the* ?ere caco
the domiciles of living Woos that
makes human interest in derelicts
universal. They are the embodi
ment of pathos, the renace of trag
edy. Prom the slavery of man they
have gone forth to the fresdom of
the sea, which means, after all, that
they are ?tninbling blindly on to
that destruction which ultimately
awaits all things which aro without
the law. Some of them last but a
day ; others float for years. The av
erage number afloat is usually about
twenty, but in 1873 an average of
thirty-five a month was reported.
Most derelicts are made off the coast
of the United States in the gulf
stream, and they are prone to fol
low in the wake of tho liners. Often
they follow the ocean river around
its great circle, and many of them
get into the Sargasso sea.
The most notable derelict was the
Fanny E. Wolston, a three masted
schooner, lumber laden, which waa
abandoned Oct. 15, 1891, and was
last seen in 1894. She drifted at
least 10,000 miles, following the
great circle in a zigzag way. In this
she differed from the W. IL White,
a schooner which was abandoned off
Delaware during the blizzard of
1888. The White was a fast travel-,
er and started immediately for Eu
rope. At times she attained a speed
of thirty-five miles a day. She float
ed first to the Grand banks and hid
in the fogs that hang over that re
gion She stayed doggedly in the
mist, floating around and around in
a comparatively small circle, loom
ing up suddenly under the bow of
liners, sending cold terror to the
hearts of fishermen, colliding now
and then with other vessels, and
making a general nuisance of her
self. After several months of this
fun she suddenly left one day and
continued her ; ourney to Europe,
grounding at last on one of the
New Hebrides after a cruise of ten
months and a drift of 6,800 miles.
Then there was the Fred B. Tay
lor, a schooner cut in half off our
coast by the steamship Travo, The
people on the Travo waited to see
the two parts sink; but, strangely
enough, tn .y remained afloat. They
became s> .orate derelicts, and each
went on t voyage of its own. The
stern stood high out of the water,
and the wind blew it north, but the
bow, sinking low, was carried south
by the cold shore current which
runs from Labrador south to Hat
teras between the coast and the gulf
stream. The bow was destroyed off
North Carolina. The stern ground
ed on Wells beach.-Theodore Wa
ters in Ainslee's.
The Paul Age of Fifty-?!*.
Among men and women of genius
there seems to be a strange fatality
connected with the age of fifty-six.
Some of the most renowned char
acters of the world have died on
reaching that limit, including Dan
te, Hugh Capet, king of France;
Henry VIEL, Henry IV. of Ger
many, Paganini, Alexander Pope,
Marcus Aurelius, Frederick L of
Prussia, Maria Louisa, empress of
France; Saladin, the great sultan of
Egypt; Bobert Stephenson, Scipio ;
Africanus, Boman general; Helve
tius, the philosopher; Henry H., tho
first of the Plantage ne ts ; the elder
Pliny, Julius Caesar, Charles Kings
ley, Juan Prim, Spanish general and
statesman; Henry Knox, American
Revolutionary general; Van Tromp,
Dutch admiral; Abraham Lincoln,
. Marryat, tho novelist ; George White
field, founder of Calvinistic Metho
dism; Ko bert Dudley, earl of Leices
ter, favorite of Queen Elizabeth;
Johann Gasper Spurzheim, German
physician and phrenologist, and
Frederick H. of Germany. - St.
Bronze Very Ancient.
Bronze, spoken of in the Bible as
brass, is of very ancient Origin. We
have little or no notion how the
ancients got copper, but in all prob
ability large quantities were former
ly found in tho metallic state, just
as we find it now in the neighbor
hood of Lake Superior in America
and Baikal lake in Siberia. This
would only have required melting
to yield a tolerably pure metal. If,
however, they smelted copper from
its various ores, it is difficult to
realize how the** could overcome
such a complicateu process, and we
can only admit that in this respect,
as in so many others, the ancient
people of Europe were very much
cleverer than we moderns aro apt to
believe. ' _
Rather III Timed.
At a recent wedding in New York
at which the bride had retained her
"maiden meditation fancy free" a
number of years beyond the usual
marrying age the organist most
thoughtlessly or most ungallantly
played as a prelude to the arrival of
the wedding party, "Tis the Lost
Bose of Summer, thereby causing
a visible emile among tho listeners.
Nothing so thoroughly removes die*
ease perms.from the system aaPriokly
Ash Bitters. It gives life and aotion
to the torpid liver, strengthens and
assists the kidneys to properly cleanse
the blood, gives tone to the stomach,
purifies the bowels, and promotes goon
appetite, vigor and cheerfulness.
- When a womsn listens atten
tively to every word a man utters it's
a sure sign that she cither loves er
--~- VJ.? .?.J.^ JV uiimnx!j
.i,,,,.ii-i ?? mw i m i i i,
? WALKING STICK,
Tho Way to Utilise It In Measuring
A wallang stick iajui invaliiablo
article to accompany you on a walk*-!
1er it can assist ye n in other ways I
than in aiding yet * progress. Sup
pose you want to measure the height
of a cli?L a church steeple or some
other tall object, and tho sun shines
not, and therefore no shadow is
cast. The walking stick will none
the less assist you to tell its height.
This time take a distance some 120
feet from the object which you wish
to measure, and* in the ground at
that point firmly plant your stick.
Then move along from it in a
straight line untilby lying down on
mother earth tho top of your stick
and the top of the object to be
measured will to your eye be on a
line. This spot you will mark. This
gives you taroo pointe-one where
you laid down, two your planted
stick and three tho object to u?
measured. Now, the distance from
the point where you laid down to
the stick is to the distance from the
stick to the object to be measured
as the height of the stick is to the
height of that object. Thus, sup
pose the point where you laid down
is six yards from the slick and thir
ty-six yards from the object, then
the object is six times the height of
the stick. Now, the stick you . know
to be three feet high; tho object
measured is therefore approximate
ly eighteen feet.
People who live much in the open,
aa do ranchers and farmers, can
generally tell time fairly accurately
by the sun, and some, although the
feat is seemingly more difficult, can
tell time from tho length of the
shadow thrown by the sun. The
shadow is, however, an easy way of
determining heights. For example,
suppose you wished to ascertain the
height of a tree when walking. Pace
the shadow of tho tree made by the
sun and then plant your walking
stick and pace its shadow. As many
more or less times its length as tho
shadow is will give you the distance
of shadow thrown by the sun. For
instance, suppose the shadow to be
three times tne length of tho stick,
then it is niue feet, for tho stick is
three, and if you then divide your
paced distance of tho tree's shadow
by three you will get fairly near tho
actual height of the tree.
Why Ice Floats.
Did you ever wonder why it is
that ice, being formed of congeal
ed water, floats, and why on some
still la :es it begins to form at the
bottom before it does on the sur
face ? Scientists explain these enig
mas this wise: Ice is specifically
lighter, than water just ab-at to
freeze and therefore floats in it.
This is one reason why the forma
tion of ice usually begins at the sur
Another is its peculiar law of ex
pansion. The general law is that
cold induces expansion. This law
holds good with water only to a cer
tain point. When water nas cooled
down to within 7A degrees of freez
ing, it ceases to contract as before
with , increase of cold and begins to
expand till it freezes.
This expansion causes the colder
portions of the water to rise to the
surface. Tho formation of "ground
ice" or "anchor ice," as it is some
times called, is the only exception to
the rule given above.
An Extraordinary Prayer.
A volume of reminiscences by
Dean Hole quotes the following ex
traordinary prayer as offered by a
loyal but certainly injudicious Eng
lish clergyman on behalf of Quon
Adelaide, the wife of William IV.:
"0 Lord, save thy servant, our
sovereign lady, the queen; grant
that as she grows an old woman she
may become a new man; strengthen
her with thy blessing that she may
live a pure virgin, bringing forth
sons and daughters to the glory of
God, and give her grace that she
may go forth before her people like
a he goat on the mountains."
. Crab Soup. - *
'A recipe for crab soup eaid to
have descended straight from Mar
tha Washington herself is found in
an old manuscript recipe book: Fif
teen crabs thrown into boiling wa
ter alive. Boil until done; meat
picked up fine; put into two quarts
of water in which a pound of mid
dling bacon has been boiled. Beat
yolks of two eggs; stir in pint of
rich milk which has been heated.
The~ pour into tho boning crab
soup, which must not boil, but cook
a few minutes after mixing. Season
with salt and cayenne pepper to
Soldiers In Peace Times.
Under favorable conditions of
peace the mortality 'among soldiers
. is practically tho least known, with
a death rate of only five in every
1,000. Compared with a soldier's
Ufo th? placid days even of a clergy
man are full of danger, for his
death rate is eleven in 1,000, or
more than twice as great as that of
his military brother.
This aJffnatore 1? on every box of ibo genuino
Ibo remedy that curca a ?old ta.oua.4a7
- Contentment should be measured
by the number.of things you aro.will
ing to do without.
- Selfishness is the result ot a mis
directed search for happiness.
- Fireproof buildings are provided
with fire-escapea just the same.
.tick to thc Truth.
The following hit of rural pliiloa- ,
ophy was overheard in a farmyard j
in the east of England the other
"James, my Bon/* said a xcnn* who
stood miring the milk and rater,
"yon see what I'm a-doin' of?**
"Yea, father,** replied James;
"you're a-pourin* water into tho
"Ko, Fm not, James; Pm a-pour
ln* milk into the water. 80 if any
body axes yon if I put water into
tho milk you tell 'em no. 'Allua
stick to the truth, James. Cheat in"
is bad enough, but lyin' is wuss.**
- When Brown opened the front
door one morning and found a strange
baby in a basket on the front stepB,
he pioked up tho bundle, and as he
carried it to his wife he was heard to
remark: "Some men are born babies,
eome aohieve babies, and some have
babies thrust upon them."
- St. Louis haa a peouliar soot in
the shape of a community of sand-eat
ers, composed of seventy-five men and
women. The sand-eaters take every
day a spoonful of sand. They believe
that grit is necessary in every animal,
and that many stomaoh troubles are
due to the absence of grit in the stom
i - Sleepy grass is found in New
Mexioo and Siberia. It has a most
injurious efteot on horseB and sheep,
being a strong narcotic or sedative,
and oausing profound sleep or Btupor
lasting 24 hours to 48 hours.
- Samuel Snell, of Holyoke, Mass,
has a strange hobby. Though 73
years old and wealthy, he devotes all
his spare time tc the making of stone
coffins. During the last 25 years he
has made and disposed of over a hun
dred of these, asserting that they keep
the body in an excellent state of pre
servation long after burial.
- There is a sweet girl anti-ciga
rette oirole in Pratt county, Kansas,
whioh is credited with the isBuanoe of
the following ultimatum: "The lips
that draw tho oigaroots shall never
pause beneath our snoots."
- Sweetheart (ooyly): "Now, you
must take only one, George." Swain
-"But one from one leaves nothing.
Let's make it one eaoh and tie."
Sweetheart-"It's awful sudden,
George, but you may ask papa.' '
- Possibilities of genius are few
when compared with impossibilities.
- Only a fool man believes that a
woman believes everything he tells
- A small boy'with an armful of
snowballs can make a strong mau
- When a man start's for a den
tist's offioehe usually strikes a tooth
La Grippe QulcMy Cored.
' "In the winter of 1898 and 1899
was taken down with asevere atUokof
what is called La Grippe," says F. L.
Hewett, a prominent druggist of Win
field, 111. "The only medioine I used
was two bottles of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy. It broke up the oold
and stopped the ooughing like magio,
and I have never since been troubled
with Grippe." Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy can always be depended upon
to break up a severe cold and ward off
any threatened attaok of pneumonia.
It is pleasant to take, top, whioh
makes it the most desirable and one of
the most popular preparations in use
for these ailments. For sale by Orr
Gray & Co. _
Anderaon, 8 C., Feb. 20,1902.
The Township Assessors of the differ
ent Townships of tho County will meet
at the times and plaoos designated below
for the purpose of assessing the Real
and Personal Property for taxation for
tbe fiscal year 1902 :
Belton Township, at Belton, March 10
Broadaway, at Neal's Creek, March 10.
Brushy Creek, at Wyatt's Store, Marob
Cen ter ville, at Grand Jury room, C. H ,
March 13 and 14.
Corner, at Iva, March 12 and 13.
Fork, at R. A. Sullivan's, March 18 ; C.
E. Maret'o, Marob 18; J. P. Lodbotter'u,
Garvin, at Martin's Store, Maroh 12;
Five Forks, March 18.
Hal), at H. M. Tate's, March 14.
Honea Path, at Honea Path, Maroh 13.
Hopewell, at Trinity School House,
Martin, at Mt. Bethel, Maroh IS.
Pendleton, at W. D. Garrison's, March
Rock Mills, at Willliord'a, Maroh 12.
Savannah, at Starr, March 14.
Yarennes, at Grand Jury room, C. H.,
Williamston, at Piedmont, March ll;
Peleer, March 12; Wllliamston, March 13.
Taxpayers that bave not previously
Hoted, ?an meet these Boards at the time
speew'od and make their returns. Also
thr <s desiring to know the appraisement
put upon their Lu ts, Houses or Land?,
can be present at the time and place
indicated above for their respective Town
ships and witness tho assessment when
mado. G. N. C. BOLEMAN,
A. A. C.
THE STATE GF SOUTH CAROLINA,
CODHTY or AKDKKSON.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Mn. Cor? H. Harris and Infanta Lola C. Harria,
Mason T. Harria and others. Plaintiff*, against
Kc kl T. Harria, Benjamin Harris, Earle Harria
and Kate Galloway, Defendants -?untmona for
llcllcf- Complaint not Served.
To the Defendant, Kato Galloway :
YOU are hereby nummoned and required to an
drer the Complaint in thia action, which is
flied in the office of the dork of the Court of
Common Pleas at Anderaon C H., 8. C, and to
serre a copy of your annwer to the Raid Complaint
on the subscriber at hin office. Anderson C. H.,
8. C., within twenty dava after the co rv ico hereof,
oxcludvo of the day of such Berrico ; and if you
fall to answer the Complaint within th J time
aforesaid, the Plaintiff In this acUon wUl apply
to the Court for the relief demanded In the
Dated February 24, A. D. 1902.
E. O. MCADAMS, Plaintiffs' Attorney.
[8a?x ] JOHK C. WATKINS, O. c. P.
To the Defendant, Kata Galloway :
Tase selles tbs; the Complaint and Summons,
which th* ahora ls a copy, was flied In the office
of the Clark of the Court of Common Pleas In and
tor the County of Anderson, Ia the State of South
Carolina, on January 15, Iwt
li. C. Mc ADAks. FiilntifrVAttorney, f
Feb 24,1*03 SS G
Th? tweet, pur* breath of tho bab? la IUK
gestlve ot innocence and. health. Soma chll
Uren ar* a* ll?ht and delicate a? tho modest
?owfr, ?omo uro strong ?ad bright, some aro
trail and sickly.
A mother's yearning for children ls Iosep
orablo from a love of tho beautiful, and it
behooves ?very woman to bring tho sweet
est Influence to bea* on the svbject of aer
To sv!.\k* .*?? tlsst rs-icd
U popularly uted. It ts a llnlrsont. emily
advnlnlitered and for external use only.
No risk, no experiment, merely a pain
rsliarcT ?r* r~iTTnlws.
Pregnant women are oam-ct?r entreated
to try thia .eaaedy, lt being undeniably a
friend to OTT during nature's term of sus
pensa? taara and anticipation.
Mother's Yr tend. If used diligently
throughout gestation, will soften the breasts,
thereby preventing cracked and eora nipples.
All tissues? muscles -.nd tentions straining
with th? burdell will soften, relax, become
soothed, supple and elastic from lu contin
AU fibres lath* abdominal region wDl re
ing tho embryo If T3other'n Friend 1? ad
ministered externally all during pregnancy.
All reliable druggist* sell this remedy for
really v ?lu obi o treatise on motherhood
will be amt Creo, If you write us.
THE BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.,
. Atlanta, Qa.
CHILL TONIC !
Goes direct to the blood
and cures Chille, Fevers,
Malaria, and restores ap
petite and health. It puts
new blood in yonr veins
new life in your system.
It cures quickly, surely,
and tastes good.
Being guaranteed to us we
to our customers.
ORR, GRAY & CO.!
DENDY DRUG CO.
A SPECIALTY !
Barred Plymouth Rock.
White Plymouth ?vock.
Eggs for sale. Carefully packed
L. 8. M ATTISON,
Anderson, S. C.
Jan 22,1002 81 6m
Low Bates and Maps
NORTH and WEST.
J. G. HOLLENBECK,
District Passenger Agent,
Louisville & Nashville B. R.
No I Brown Building, Op. Union Depot,
For ?ll forma of feyer toko Joftm
oon'a Cilia and Fever Toa lc. It ta
100 times bettor than quinine and
tnatto tte feeble o ucea mada br
Costs 00 Ce-, * If lt Cores,
E. o. MCADAMS,
ATTORNEY A.T H.A.W,
ANDERSON, S. C.
?St- Office in Judge of Probate's office,
In tho Court Houfte.
To Stockholders of Peoples Store.
A MEETING of the Stockholders of
the Peoples Storo of Piedmont, S. C., fa
hereby called for March 20tb, 1002, at 12
m., at the Company's Store, for the pur'
pose of inoreaslng the Capital Ht^cfc to
m amount not exceeding $20,000 In all.
3took to the amount of ?7,200 to be pre*
for rod o vor common B too lc as to annual
icoamnlatlve dividends to extent of 8 per
?nt. and aa to prinoipal.
By order of Board of Directors.
J. B. SPEARMAN. Pres.
W, G. CALL ?ra Alu,
Feb 17,1002 86
to ' tho acre at less cost, means
In tho Cotton fertilizer inprove? tho
soil; Increases yield-larger profits.
Send for oar book (frc?} ?xpUinins bow to
fee theta result*,
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
91 Narnu St-, New York.
7otey's Kidney Cure
Mires kidneys mad btmddar tight:
- THE -
BftWK OF ANDERSON.
A. BROCK, Pre. d'nt.
JOS. N. BROWN, Vioo President,
B. F. MAULDIN, Caahier.
THE largest, strongest Bank in th
Interest Paid on Deposits
By s peo lal ?agreement.
With unsurpassed facilities and reeoux*
ea we are at all times prepared to ac
ommodate our customers.
Moved into their Banking
Souse, and are open for busi
ness and respectfully solicito
the patronage of the publie,
interest paid on time deposits
THE A O ?ERH?H ?T"
Mal Aro insurance Co.
HAS written 1000 "Policies and have a
little over 2550.000.00 insurance in
foroe. The Polioieu are for small
amounts, usually, and * the risks are
well scattered. We are carrying this
insurance at less than one-half of what
the old line companies would charge*
We make no extra charge for insurance
against wind. They do.
J. ll. Yandiver, President.
Direotors-R. 8. Hill, J. J. Fret
well, W. G. Watson, J. J. Major, J. P.
Glonn, B. 0. Martin, R. B. A. Robin
son, John G. Duoworth.
R. J. GINN, Agont,
_Starr, t?. 0.
are" the most fatal of all dis
EM EV?? K,DNEY GUHE 'M
BUL^I 0 BuaraDteod Remed?
or money refunded. Contains
remedies recognized by emi
nent physicians as the best for
Kidney and Bladder troubles?
PRICE 50c and $1.00.
SOLD BY EVANS* PHARMACY.
To the Public.
Please note our change in business
from credit to Cash, end read the follow
ing below : -
uar reasons for doing so areas follows:
First, onr accounts being necessarily
small, and an endless amount of confu
sion and expense entailed toan injurious
degree, and the loss in bod acounts, and
the time and attention it requires to col
Second, our onrrent expenses, auch as
labor, fuel, gas, water ana other supplies
The stand we have taken ls one we have
boen forced into. With a great many of
our customers we regret to be obliged to
pursue this oourse, 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 poid for will be return
ed to laundry.
For convenience of our customers we
will issue Coupon Books Bold for nash.
These books can be kept at home and
payment made for bundles when deliver
ed with the coupons. You can get these
books at Laundry ofilce, or from the
This change goes into effect 1st of June?
We desire to thank all of oar customers
for the patronage they have kindly favor
ed us with in the past aud hope we have
merited the paine, and hopo to still bo
entrusted with your valued orders after
our change goes into effect for cash only,
which will always receive our prompt
attention. Very respectfully,
ANDERSON STEAM LAUNDRY CO.
202 East Boundary St.
R. A. MAYFIELD,
Hupt, and Treas.
PHONE NO. 20.
Leave orders at D. C. Brown A
Bro* a. Store._
Foley's Honey and/T?r
cures colds, preven?a pneumon?as
DESIGNS ? j
tiona strict! r oonOOo&Ual. ntaodtoookon^gata
sloan & Go. reostffl
tpeafcU lu^wttbooionareo, tu tba *
AbaaotoonetyOraetratoa woeklr. farase* eft*.
euStaonot aaysotenuflo tournai. Tores, S3 a
rw^oarM,?. Sole^Tt? tteirso^al??,