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FLEET FOOTED DOGS.
The Speed of Setters, Pointers, Pox*
hounds and Greyhounds.
Comparatively few people realize
of what remarkable speed dogs are
capable. Some remarkable statistics
iii regard to this have been gathered
by a French scientist Alter point
ing out the marvelous endurance
shown by little fox terrien who fol
low their masters! patiently for
hours while the latter are riding on
bicycles or in carriages be says that
even greater endurance ii shown t>y
certain wild anim?la that are akin
to dogs. Thus, tito wolf cen run be
tween fifty and sixty miles in one
night, and an arctic fox can do
quite as well, if not better. Nansen
met one of these foxes on the ice at
a point more than sevdhty miles
northwest of the Sannikow terri
tory, which is 480 miles from the
Eskimo and Siberian dogs can
travel forty-five miles on the ice in
?ve hours, and there ia one case on
record in which a team of Eskimo
dogs traveled six and a half miles
in twenty-eight minutes. According
to the scientist, the speed of tho
shepherd dogs and those used in
hunting ranges from ten to fifteen
vards a second. English setters and
pointers hunt ot the rate of eighteen
to nineteen miles an hour, and they
can maintain this speed for at least
two hours. Foxhounds are extraor
dinarily swift, as is proved by the
fact that a dog of this breed once
beat a thoroughbred horse, covering
four miles in six and a half minutes,
which was at the rate of nearly
ci ir'1 teen yards a second. Grey
hounds aro tho swiftest of ail four
looted creatures, and their speed
limy bc regarded as equal to that
of carrier pigeons. - Our Animal
Discovery of the Gulf Stream.
Tonco de Leon, while on his fa
mous * search for the fountain of
youth, made the discovery of the
pul? stream. The whalers of New
England were the first to gain a
fairly accurate knowledge of the
limits of the current between Amer
ica and Europe by following the
haunts oi: the whales, which were
found north of one line and south
of another, but never between the
two. This, they reasoned, was the
gulf stream current.
Benjamin Franklin received this
information from the whalers and
published it on a chart for the ben
efit of the mail packets plying be
tween England and the colonies.
The chart wes first issued about
1770, but was not accepted by the
English captains. Before it came
to be generally known and used
the trouble between England and
the colonies began, and Franklin,
knowing the advantage the knowl
edge would be to the British naval
officers,' suppressed it all he could
until hostilities ceased.
Celery Por Rheumatism.
Physicians say that celery is o
cure for rheumatism Indeecl, it is
asserted that the disease ?B impossi
ble if tho vegetable be cooked and
freely eaten. The celery should be
cut into pieces and boiled in water
until soft and the water drunk by
tho patient- Put new milk, with a
little flour and nutmeg, into a sauce
pan with the boiled celery, serve it
warm with pieqes of toast, eat it
with potatoes, and the painful a?V
ment will soon yield. Such is the
declaration of a physician who has
again and again tried the experi
ment and with uniform success. He
adds that old or damp never pro
duces but simply develops the dis-^
ease, of which acid blood is the pri
mary and sustaining cans erfind that
while the blood is alkaline there can
be neither rheumatism nor gout.
Out of His Province.
A soapmaker and a banker were
at a Wagner concert, says The
Christian Register. The programme
did not please them, and they began
'TS eery man," said the banker,
"wants to do something outside of
Iiis own work." A
"Yes," answered the soapmaker;
"I manufacture good soap, and yet
I've always wanted to be a banker."
"You wouldn't be a good one. I
am a successful banker, but I al
ways wanted to write a book. And
now here's this, man Wagner tries
his hand at music Just listsn to
the stuff! And yet wc all know he
builds good parlor cars."
The Sword Stick.
The sword stick, or "jmpti," is of
East Indian origin. There is one
form of it which ls peculiar to .chiefs
and men of rank. The hilt of tho
sword, forming the handle of the
stick, ia crutch shaped, and the own
er, when lying on his divan, would
have his* arm resting ripon thia, so
as never to bo'tafeen ?rufte unarmed.
It was called in Fenian "takiah-i
zafar," ?? ^cushion of victory.* An
other form of concealed sword was
made so flexible ss to be worn
around the waist Uko a girdler
Better Than pms.
_ . $
Tho question has been anked, "In
what way ?re Chamberlain's Stomach
& Liver Tablets superior to pills?"
Our answer is: They are Sauter and
mer? pioHBuv to ??&?, LU uro mud and
gentle in effeot and more reliable aa
they eau always be depended upon.
Then they oleaopo and invigorate the
stomach and leave the bowels in a na*
taral condition, while pills are moro
harsh in effect and their URO is often
followed by constipation. For sale by
Orr-Gray Drug Co.
?errnons Delivered In the Vernacular
and Preeerved In Latin.
The Puritana were not, aa has
been supposed, the inventors of ex
temporary preaching. The practico
was distinctly meaiseval and waa
stopped about the time of Elizabeth.
'As fa th? language, we meet with
flifficupea to* ?determine which were
in Latin o^d; which in .tho countleae
dialecto of tho 'doy, which' so contin
ually fluctuated, both as to the
.peaking and the writing, that it is
ft matter of wonder how the mis
sionaries could in many cases have
done the work they are credited
with, unless we presuppose on the
part of the masses a much greater
knowledge of Latin than is com
monly supposed. This, however,
would seem to he probable-name
ly, that the "sermones ad populum"
of the eighth, ninth and tenth cen
turies w?re generp.'Jy delivered in
the vernacular and extemporary and
afterward translated into Latin ei
ther, by the orator himself or some
What will strike the average non
Catholic as so very strange, in view
of tho current opinion to the oppo
site, i? the almost marvelous grasp
of Scripture of the typical mediaeval
preacher, whether we consider the
number of quotations, their variety
or the interpretation of the same.
Neale estimates as ten to one the
ratio between a medioval sermon
and that of a modern divine as re
gards the number of texts custom
arily cited. The contrast is still
greater when we turn to the manner
of citation, the medioval preacher
citing naturally, easily, logically as
one saturated with Scripture from
its being his own daily spiritual
food, the modern ill at ease, tacking
on a quotation herc and there, often
uselessly, altogether with the air of
a man who feels rather shaky when,
treating an unfamiliar subject. Tho
one evidently read the Scriptures,
tho other only concordance and in
How He Found Out.
Schocltcachers sometimes ask
their pupils queer questions, if one
may believe a story told by the
youngest member of the Withington
His mother one morning discov
ered a shortage in her supplies of
pies, baked the day before, and her
suspicions fell* upon Johnny.
'Johnny," she said, "do you know
what became of that cherry pie that
was on the second shelf in the pan
. "Yes, ma'am," he replied. T ate
it But I had to."
"You had toi" exclaimed his as
tonished mother. "What do you
"The teacher asked yesterday if
any of us could tell how many
stones there are in a cherry pie, and
I couldn't find out without eating
tho whole pie, could I ? There's just
8he Purchased Then.
She wasn't exactly old, but the
Discriminating observer could seo
that she hadn't seen the inside of a
schoolroom for at least ten years.
The shopman threw down piece aft
er piece of fleecy white material be
fore her critical eyes, but none of
them seemed to claim her unreserv
ed admiration. She was taking a
great deal of his time, and the silk
counter was crowded, so he decided
to play his trump card.
Holding up a length of crepe de
chine so that it fell in a perfect cai?
arnot of shimmering folds, he re
marked reflectively os if to himself
alone, "The best thing for jrr*duat
ing purposes we have had in the
store this year." The effect was in
stantaneous, and in another minute
the tactful salesman was measuring
off a full pattern for his well pleased
Ruling Servants (1o<su).
Nan Newton, for breaking a Tea
pot in Phill's Chamber, 2s Gd.
.Richard Knight, for Pride and
Slighting, 2s Gd.
William Hetherington* for not
being ready to go to Church three
Tho Birdall, for being at Nuneat
on from morning to night, 5s.
Cook, dead drunk, 10s.
Anne Adams, to be washmaid at
Lady Day. She went away the 29th
of Juno ?or being wanton and care
less. She lost five pairs of sheets
and five pillowbeers, for which my
wife made her pay ?L-From Diary
of Sir Rich ard Newdigate.
Bought Up Offending Organ?.
A story is related of the compos
er Verdi that has to do with orgaxu.
One timo a friend while visiting
him was shown through the compos
er^ home. When the door was
opened into one room, it was iocnd
to h? ?llcd with barrel organs of ??U
sizes and patterns.
"What on earth are yon doing
with oil these?* asked ?he aston-j
"Those are a few that have an
noyed me wita ?JB Miserere/ * cia*
evered the greet artist "and the)
will never-do en again?*
Tor Infants and Chiflaren.
We Kind Yeo Han Atom tarit!
- Wher a woman'sdrebs is desorib*
ed as a perfect dream, its cost is apt to I
ive ?nightmare to her husband.
High Price? Paid by Soldiers For a
Whiff of Tobacco.
To barter a horse in exchange for
a cigarette would appear a some
what extravagant proceeding, yet
pnch an incident tooK place in Sorrth
Africa when an EagUan soldier, hav
ing captured a steed unknown to
his superior officers, exchanged the
same for s Turkish cigarette worth
perhaps a farthing. It must be re
membered, however, that the sol
dier had not tasted tobacco for
weeks and doubtless considered the
exchange a perfectly fair bargain.
During the Franco-German war
an officer paid a private soldier tho
sum of 20 marka (approximately ?1)
for a bundle of cigarettes, number
ing ten in alL The officer, having
exhausted his own' scanty supply of
Rmokee, perceived that a certain in
fantryman was about to extricate a
cigarette from a small packet, and
he immediately made the offer in
question for the collection, which
was accepted, not altogether with
During the same campaign a bun- j
dio of fifty cigarettes wan sold by a
French lieutenant to a brother of
ficer for the incredible sum of 1.000
francs (?10), and it is recorded,
though with what truth the writer
would not caro to vouch, that the
latter resold his "bargain" for near-*
ly twice the sum to another officer.
Perhaps the largest sum on rec
ord ever paid for a cigarette was
the amount of ?250. It issued from
the valise of Napoleon III. and was
sold at auction as a curiosity, the
money raised being devoted to the
relief of sufferers from the Franco
German war.-London Tit-Bits.
An American woman who under
stands Italian, but has not learned
to comprehend Italianized English,
had at a hotel in Florence an expe
rience which she relates with glee.
She had asked that a carriage
might be ready for her at a certain
hour. She waited in the parlor for
it to be announced, and when the
time had passed she made complaint
that her request had not been re
"But, madam, I send up a boy
where you and the other madam
were sitting ten minutes ago and
command him to announce your
equipage," said the clerk.
"A Doy said something in the
doorway," said the lady doubtfully,
"but as he spoke in a language un
known to me and did not seem to
be addressing me I paid no atten
tion ta him."
The boy, being bjmmoned, gazed
with brown, reproachful eyes at the
**But I speak America," he said
plaintively. "I bow my. head and
say fast, very fast, ll'darm, m'darm,
c*ridge, c'ridge, redee, rc dec/ and
make my depart."
Get a True Focus.
A habit of looking at things from
a distorted angle, of focusing the
vision on things that depress and
suggest unhappiness and misery, is
a destroyer of happiness and suc
cess. A man who goes about with
a funereal face, thinking "hard
times," fearing "dull seasons," dis
aster, panic and failure, wherever
his interests center, is never a hap
py man, rarely a successful one.
Pessimism is a destructive force
in men's lives just as optimism is a
Six months ago a man attempted
to steal 10 cento' worth of coal oil
from bis employer. He didn't get
feway with it, but the attempt to
steal 10 cents has so far cost him
over $300, for he lost his job. Noth
ing so certain as that yon can't af
ford bad conduct. Tue man who
risks telling a lie or uny other evil
thing is a fool. The smarter the
man the more apt he is to know that
the greatest and most important
truth is this: For your own sake do
no wrong.-Atchison Globe.
An Australian parrot had unfor
tunately learned on shipboard the
habit of using profane language.
The mate, a little ashamed of the
creature's profanitj', undertook a
cure by dousing it with a bucket of
water at each offense. Polly evi
dently imbibed the reproof, for dur
ing a gale, when a heavy sea broke
over a hen coop and deluged hens
and cocks pretty thoroughly, she
marched up to the dripping fowls
and screamed out, "Been swearing
again, hain't ye?"
The Eskimo Circus.
The Esidmos are very.fond of
theatricals. They mimic all sorts
of animals wwioerfully, and the
man who can do this best Ss consid
ered a great actor. This sort of
xrdmlcry is woven into tbs shape of
dramatic entertainments. One per
former will be a bear, for example,
clad in appropriate skins, while the
other* Vont him. Commonly the
Cont iri^a* np ?ttfc tfr?aaihof rte
Dear or seal.
m ? -
8t?K tbs Cough sad Work* off th?
Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets ours
a cold io one day. No cure, No Pay.
Pri?e 25 cents.
- The only time some husbands
and wives sgree is to the effect that
they make a serious mistake io marry
- All a man has to do to make
woman love him ia to make her hap
pier than any other man can.
HI? Fourteen Miles of Driving on Man
Georg? Washington, when he was
president of tho United States, rode
in a coach drawn by six horses.
This coach was made in England,
and it arrived in New York in 1789,
The body and wheels were of a
cream color, with gilt relief, and
parts of the sides and fronts were
shaded by green ?Venetian blinds.
Upon each of the four panels was a
picture emblematic of one of tho
iou* seasons. In January, 1785,
congr?*? met in Federal hi", at the
corner of Wall and Nassau streets,
and New York city was the national
capital for five years.
Washington was here inaugurated
as president April 30, 1789. Man
hattan Island tuen presented one of
the most beautiful drives in the
world, and Washington frequently
made the fourteen milo circuit in
his coach. This drive led up to
what is now the Bowery and Third
avenue, then called the Boston road,
across the upper part of the island
and down tue Bloomingdale road,
now famous as Broadway. Tho view
took in the prosperous farms, ele
gant country seats and broad
stretches of living water. In the
city tho president was usually con
tent with four horses, but when he
started on tho long drivo from
Mount Vernon six horses pranced
in front of the coach.
Fifteen years after the death of
General Washington this coach be
came thc property of Bishop Mead
of Virginia. Our first president
was a good horseman, and he was
none the less devoted to tbg inter
ests of the people because Tie rode
in state. Should ho revisit tho
scenes of his former glory he would
find it difficult to trace thc old four
teen milo drive, and he would meet
in Central park and on tho roads
beyond four-in-hands that would
make liim turn green with envy.
Manhattan has radically changed
since the first day of the republic.
Have you ever heard of tho laugh
ing plant? It gets its name from
the intoxicating property of its seed.
It grows in Arabia, a bush of mod
erate size with yellow flowers, each
producing a pod of black beans,
which are ground and the powder
taken. Its effect is like that ol
"laughing gas," causing the very; so
berest man to caper, laugh' and
shout for nearly an hour until he is
thoroughly, exhausted and falls
asleep. On awakening he seems to
have no recollection of his previous
antics. This frivolous plant has
not yet been classified by botanists.
Beating the Kitchen.
Mamma was serving the jam pud
ding. "Johnny, will you take a lit
Johnny-Yes. Will you give me
the ends, please?
Mn m mn.-But why do you wish
to have the ends, Johnny?
Johnny-Why, when I was in the
kitchen I heard Mary say to cook,
'Tut a good lot of jam in the ends,
cook, because, you know, the ends
are always left for us," - London
Purify the blood and put the sys
tem in order for summer worTi by
using at this time a short course of
Prickly Ash Bitters; it is the greatest
blood purifier on earth. Evans Phar
- A Frenoh scientist brought a
dead woman to life by moving her
tongue. He certainly knew where to
- Isaiah Rhodes, of Baileys Gap,
New York, announces that his daugh
ter, Mrs. James McGowan, 28 years
old, of Tuckers Corners, a hamlet in
Ulster oounty, on Sunday gave birth
to five children, all girls, and that all
are doing well.
Indigestion is the direct cause of
disease that kills thousands of per
sons annually. Stop the trouble nt
the sturt with a little Prickly Ash
Bitters; it strengthen? the stomach
and aids digestion. Evans Pharmacy,
- Claribel-"I wonder what that
oreature meant?" Lizzie-"What
creature?" Claribel-? 'Why, Tent
worth, of course. When I told him
everybody said I was improving in
my singing he said he was delighted
t) hear it."
To Cure a Cold in One Day.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tab
lets. All druggists refund the mone
if it fails to cure. E. W. Grove'y
signature on every box. 25c.
- "You promised me before mar
riage that you would make every effort
to make yourself worthy of me." "I
know I did, and the result was that I
overdid it, and made myself better
than you deserve."
A Valuable Medicine For Csaghs and
Colds ta Children.
"I have not had the slightest hesi
tancy in recommending Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy to all who are suffering
from coughs or colds," says Charles
M. Cramer, Esq., a well known watoh
maker, of Colombo, Ceylon. "It has
been some *wo years since the City
Dispensary first called my attention to
this valuable medioine and I have re*
Heatedly 'rigAtl il and it haa ?l"??yi
been beneficial. It has cured me
quickly of all ehest colds. It is cs
Seoially effective for ohildren and sel
om takes more than one bottle to
oure them of hoarseness. I have per
suaded many to try thia valuable med
ioine, and they are all aa well pleased
as myself over the results." For sale
by Orr-Gray Drug Co.
Took Advantage of Him.
Thero was a time when the farming
lands of Nebraska were not so valua
ble as at present, says the Washing
ton correspondence of the New York
'I have seen the day," said Rcpro
sentative Stark, of that State, "when
men were glad to give away all the
real estate they had and they counted
themselves fortunate if they oould
"During one of our bad drought
years I met a sorubby-looking team
one morning making toward the east.
[ The man in the wagon was of my ac
quaintance and he was on his way
back to Illinois, his old home. He
told me how everything on his plaee
j had dried up until he had only a cart,
a cow and a few farming implements
" 'To my next neighbor,' he contin
ued, growing oheerful at the thought,
'I proposed to trade those things for
this horse and wagon if he would also
aooept the deed of 80 aeres, half of my
41 'He took you up on that,' I re
" 'Yes,' answered my friend, cor
dially." 'You Bee, he could read and
and I deeded him the entire 160 acres.
That is why I am now able to pull up
stakes for Illinois.' "
A Georgia Yarn.
According to the Augusta Herald
Bettie Chancey, an old white woman
who lives near Athens, Ga., is the
owner of an old mule of the genuiuc
Georgia variety. A few days since
she went out to 2urry thc animal,
whose hair had remained unclipped for
some time and was probably three
inches long. While currying tho old
mule she noticed that about half tho
hair of his tail had been clipped off
close to the skin. Tho mule kept
switching his tail towards his back as
if something bothered him. The old
woman began to make a close inspec
tion of the animal, and discovered the
trouble. A small rat has gnawed the
hair off the mule's tail and had car
ried it on top of his baok near the
hips. There is a little hollow on the
mule's back; the industrious rat had
woven the hair into a neat nest and
was resting in the snug home pleas
antly and securely when the old wo
man ran him out.
- The reason a woman tells such
whoppers about the rent she pays sod
how much it costs her to live is ta
make other women think how smart
her husband is to make so muoh
- People who imagine everybody
is glad to see them, must be happy.
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersign lid, Executor of the
Estate of T. L. C li nke cal es, deceased,
hereby gives notice that he will on the
19th day of May, 1902, apply to thc
Judge of Probate for Anderson County foi
a Final Settlement of said Estate, and a
discharge from hiB office as Executor.
FRANK H. CLINKSCAIiES, Ex'r.
April 16,1902 43 5
THE "STATE 0F~SC?TH CAROL???T"
County of Anderson.
IN COURT OF PROBATE.
Emily 8word*. John Sword?, Earle Swords und H,
P. Bilton, '.Plaintiffs, against Dorcas C. Connel
ly. Jane E Parsons, Rebecca E. Carson, Susan
Evatt, Cordy Cason, Kebecea T. Swords, J. B,
Swords, Martha E. Thomas, Sarah Massy Swords,
and the widow and children of Elam Swords,
deceased, name*, aged and place of residence un
known, Defendants-Summons for Belief
Complaint not Served.
G ?uS Dvf??d?lit? ?boV? U?Weti :
YOU are hereby summoned and required to an
swer the Petition in thia action, which is flied
In the office of the Court of Probate at Andersen
C H., 3. C., and to serre a copy of your answei
to the said Petition cn the subscriber at his office,
Anderson C, H., 8. C., within twenty days aCei
the Berrico hereof, exclusive of the day of auch
service ; and If you fall to answer the Petition
within the time aforesaid, tho Petitioner In thli
action will apply to the Court for the relief de
manded in tho Petition.
Dated April 17, A. D. 1902. _ ._
SIMPSON A HOOD,
[SB*L] J HO. C. WATKINS, o c. P.
To the Defendants above named :
To Cordy Cason, Rebecca T. 8words, John B
Swoidt, Martha E Thomas and Surah Massy
Swords, aud the widow and children of Elam
Swords, deceased, whose names, ages and places of
residence are unknown. You will take notice
that the Complaint herein, and the bummons ol
which the foregoing is n copy, were filed in the
office of tho Clerk of the Court for Anderson
County on the 18th day of April, 1901.
SIMPdON 111 HOOD, PlalntlflY Attorney.
April 28, 1902 _44_G_
Parties owing me
either by Note or
Account will call
in and settle same
without sending to
see you or writing
you again, as I
must haye same
settled at once. I
can't do business
on as long time as
you are taking; so
avail yourself and
come in at once
and save expense.
JOHN T. BURRISS,
Too Many Bachelors Living.
The last census showed that there
were in the whole oountry 5,427,767
baohelors against 3,224,494 spinsters, !
an excess of 68 por cent of baohelors
over the 'unmarried women. There
was not any State in the Union that
did not have more bachelors than sin
gie women, even Massachusetts ex
hibiting a small fractional ovorplus of
of unattached males of marriageable
To account for this situation of af
fairs it was explained that, the mass
of eaoh State being paired off by mar
riage evenly as between the sexes,
only a relatively small fraotion of sin
gle persons old enough to marry was
left over. In most States the male
part of this fraotion was uiuoh in ex
008S of the fomale part. And it must
also be remembered that women marry
muoh youuger than men.
- Some people's homos are so at
tractive that they enjoy the caae and
comfort of sitting in a dentist's ehair.
- No matter how positive a woman
may be of anything she is seldom
willing to bet real money on it.
- About the worst joke a woman
can play on a man is to marry .uni.
The Human Lottery
"All, If on ly X iroro beautiful
how 1mi>py Ufo would
Mnny n forlorn maid hus sr.?? thia as she
looked into tho mirror. Foi beauty women
have sacrificed home, lova and friends. It ia
the one possession tn tho lottery of human ]
lifo which women would not refuse
. . BRADFIELD
for y outiR gi r I a on the threshold of woman
hood, han been invaluable. When they be.
come pale ?nd languid, the ayes dull,
aching; bead, feet ana hands cold, appetite
gone or abnormal, obstructed periods and
ftalnf ul menses, ?nd their systems general
y run down, they need building up, and
their blood needs cleansing.
Bradfield'* Female Regulator for women
is particularly valuable and useful owing
to ita tonio properties to build up the sys
tem, and as a regulator cf the menstrual
flo vs. Painful, obstructed and suppressed
menstruation permanently relieved and all
diseases peculiar to her genital organs aro
cured by lt.
Regulator citara the complexion, bright
ens the eye, sharpens tho appetite, removes
I muddy anq blotched conditions of the skin
i apd cures sick headache to a certainty by
I removing th* cause.
Of druggists 81.00 per bottle.
. " Perfect Health for Women *. le free and
will bo malled on receipt of address.
I THC BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.
am ATLANTA, GA- O
?'M??taal Fir? insurance Go.
WE have about $725,000.00 in si
rance in force now uud no losses ui
We refer to any of our Policy-hob
era, and give access to our books, c
application, where a list of them ca
We have been carrying insuran<
I for about half of the old line comp;
If reducing expenses is any objet
with you, you pan see us._
Goes direct to the blood
and cures Chills, 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 gu?rante ??I to us we
to our customers.
ORR, GRAY & CO.!
DENBY DRUG CO.
seeVe can sase Fever Testa. H%
JfO times better thoa ?o?ala* aa?
?oas Va a sonate day waa? cAa-s? Mi.
moe eonaeT de la ? ?hu?. Itfs
splendid owe? are tn etrtki?r ?oo
tna* to 1&? feeble anne avade Wy
fr'is M Gents If It Cons.
Foley's Kidney Cute
eiakea kidneys and bladder right?
- THE -
BANK OF ANDERSON.
J. A. BROCK, President.
JOS. N. BROWN, Vice President
B. F. MAULDIN, Cashier.
TUE largest, strongest Bank In th
Interest Faid on Deposits
By special agreement.
With rusurpassed facilities and resour
cos we aie at all times prepared to ao
commodate our customers.
Jan 10. 1000_2?_
Moved into their Banking
House, and aro open for busi
ness and respectfully solicits
the patronage of the public.
Interest paid on time deposits
WE have a Fine Carriage Painter
now, and can rio you a nice job.
We carry a stock of good Wheels,
Axle Points, Springs and Shafts, and
can overhaul your Buggy in a sh >rt
time to make it look nearly like new,
and save you money.
That we may better accommodate
our customers we have added Horse
Shoeing to our business, and can serve
you ; omptly.
_PAUL E. 8TEPHENS.
S. G. BRUCE,
OVER D. C. Brown & Bro's. Store, on
South Main Street.
I lin V *i5 year? experience In my pro
fession, and will be pleased to work for
any who want Plates made, Filling done,
and I make a specialty of Extracting
Teeth without pain and with no after pain.
Jan 23,1001 31
WE, the undersigned, havo opened up
Shops at the old stand of W. M. Waliaee
ou Church Street, WeBt of the Jail, for
the purpose of doing Woodwork and
Blacksmithing. Repairing Buggies, Wag
ons, &c, in nil its branches. All work
guaranteed to he first-class.
W. M. WALLACE,
R. T. GORDON.
Feb 10, 1002 35_
are the most fatal of all dis
EUI C Y'O KIDNEY CURE ll 8
I ULE. I O ?uaranteed Remedy
or mor ?y refunded. Contain?
remedies recognised by emi
nent physicians as the best for
Kidney and Bladder troubles*
PRICE 50c and $1.00.
SOLD BY EVANS* PHARMACY.
Foley's Honey and* Tar
cures colds, prevents pneumonia?
^&IS!3B^3a9B3S3i* TRADE MARKS.}
^VHHr DESIGNS <
TrvT*^ . COPYRIGHTS &CA
Anyone ponding a sketch and description mat
milo*ly aacorUUn our opinion fra* wheuiar a*
faTSQUOB la probably patantabJa. Com rn anica.
Uona ?trtoU^ conti dMt^^1^?^a^?^J,,
*"*p!taoS? taken ^Tush?Munn Al^ktsastT*
rpectoi notice, without charco, In tho
??5Tfcvur noiuu?, ?h 5o\&bjtafm?MSm.
am? y. JRnakes short roads. I
A dlaaWnd light loads.
^l^t?lPood for everything
that runs on wheels.
L Mad? bf STAHOAIU) On. CO. M