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FLINGS AT THE SEA.
??id Sayings That Breath? a Strong
Distrust of tho Ocean.
?S o man will be a tailor/* Bald
nr 'johnson, "wiu has contrivance
enough to get himself into jaO."
Dr johnson was, however, a.landp
?an, ^e oi ^* iofl?fing
expressions aro the. oniir?na, effra*,
faring people. "Ho svko tnwte/hinv
?elf on the-eee*is either e fool;.ort4ie
Gallicism ia no stronger t?nm the
following wying by the>nit?tttne
Dutchmen: "Bette*; on tho hes*h
.with an old cart thafciat sea wit?r a
to sail rich," naya the Spaniard, and!
in the samo spirit hit Italian neigh
bor responds, "Praise tho sea, but
stay on shore."
Another maritime nation, the
Danish, gives us this strong opin
ion: "One penny is better on land1
than ten at Bea.'' German woods
men say, "The sea has no branches
(to cling, to), therefore it is better
to stay on shore/' and the drench!
rustics agree with them-"Admire
thc sea as much as you will, but
don't stir from the cowsheds.'' Li) ?J
The Arab fears the sea as much
today us he did in the fifteenth cen-,
turv, when he til ought the hand of
Satan would arise from the "sea of
darkness" to 6eize his frail bark..
'It is better," says he, "to hear the
belching of the camel than the pray
ers of the fish," and he further out
lines the dangerous nature of the
-element when he says, "The sea has
a tender stomach,, but a head hard
A facetious work a century old;
has it thus: "The ship is a fool, for
it moves continually. The sailor is:
a fool, for he changes his mind with!
every breeze. Tho .water is a fool,
for it is never still. The wind is a
fool, for it blows without ceasing.
Let us make an end at once of navi
gation."-United Service Magazine.
Large Sumo For.Old Junk.
A New Yorker who spent several
days in Washington , recently had his
.attention called to the .sale of vari
ons collections of waste made byi
the government departments. "I
was prepared to leam that the waste
iron at the navy yard was. sold," he
said. "I knew thai the waste paper
from the departments could be used.
But I didn't expect to hear that the
scrap iron, bits of . steel, brass and'
other minerals and the old canvas,
cotton, leather and other substances
which might be taken from wornout
mail hags were sold also.
"Yet T was .told at the postoffice
department the other day that the
amount of such waste in a year was
enormous and that .when the junk
was sold last year it netted the de
partment about $6,000. At first I
could hardly believe the story, but X
learned subsequently that 16,000:
bags are worn out. in a year and then
understood where all the iron, can
vas and leather were obtained.
Ths Woodpecker's Homo.
The woodpecker's home is very
like the kingfisher's, but it is dug in
rotten wood instead of being bored1
m a bank of earth. Prom tho great
ivory billed speciea down to the lit-1
tie downy fellow: of our-orchards the
woodpeckers build their nests, ^
rather, excavate, them,-on tho same]
general plan. The hole ?it first goes!
straight i ato-tho wood, then turns1
downward, widening as it descends^
until it gives room for the home.
If you will go into any bit of un
shorn woodland during early spring
arid will keep your eyes open, yon
will see a bright, red head thrust out'
of a round "window in some decay
ing trunk or bough, and the wood-:
pecker win sing ou^ 'Teer, peer!"'
which always seems to mean that
his or her home is a mjgst comforta
ble and enjoyable place.
'Tho Unelo of His Nephew."
The potency of football in giving
prominence not only to the player,
but to all his relatives was amusing
ly illustrated in the case of (William
Lloyd Garrison. At an evening re
ception Mr. Garrison was introduc
ed to a noted athlete.
"I am pleased to know you.*Mr.
Garrison/* said the athlete. "I pre
sume you are a relative of the fa
mous Harvard quarterback, Billy
"Great heavens!" exclaimed Mr..
Garrison in mock indignation. "Alli
my life I haye been known as tho
son of my father! Must I in my
old age be known as the uncle of my
nephew ??-New York: Tribune.
An Important Occasion?
Uncle Ebony-rze clad you*? in,
sah, 'cause I want to borrer youan.
cyclopedias and a few dictionaries
and any other nice big booka you
can apare, ?ah.
Employer-~43ondnss3 me! And
you've brought 8 wheelbarrow, I
see. What on earth do yoo want of
casion, sah, very, impo'tant Dinahs
and me wants' to hun'j up a nsino
for the baby, salL-NewSToxk Week
For Inmuta and Children.
?ie KlnS Yon Han Atop
- You never see 4'dosed for the
sumner; manager away on a vaca
tion" un the dooraof the devil's work
THREE CHINESE FABLES. "
Stories; That I Dualrate the Literature
off the Country.
Chinese literature, almost un
known to western peoples, is rich in
parables and fables. Dr. (W. ??. P.
Martin in bis book, "Tho/Lore of
Cathay," gives acveral armen* mayt
not ba BS good, as SflSsop, but ure
OTest^irpsrior Ho those of somo of
ena modern imitators.
'A1 tiges .who had never seen, an
ass iris terrified at the sound of bia
voico and waa about to run away
when the donkey turned his heels
and prepared Ito kick.
Ti that is your mode of attack,"
said the tiger, "I know how to deal
In another fable the donkey gets
A tiger captured % monkey. The
monkey begged to ^e released on
the score of his insignificance and
Er omis ed to show the tiger where
e might find a more valuable prey.
The tiger complied, and the monkey
conducted him to a hillside where
an ass was feeding, an animal which
the tiger had never before seen.
"My good brother," said the ase
to the monkey, "hitherto you have
always bronght me two tigers. How
is it that you have brought me onlj
The tiger fled for his life. Thus
a ready wit wards off danger.
The principle of the next fable
the Chinese always apply to theil
European instructors in the art o:
A tiger, finding a cat very prolifii
in devices for catching game, placee
himself under her instruction. A
length be was told there was noth
ing more to be learned.
"Have you taught me all you
<fYes," replied the cat.
"Then," said the tiger, "you ar
I of no further use, and so I shaJ
The cat, however, sprang lightl
into the branches of a tree an
smiled at the tiger's disappointmeni
She had not taught the tiger all he
The Wrong Connection.
The telephone girl and the bi
clerk, to whom she had promise
her heart and hand, were sitting i
front of the fireplace talking aboi
the happy days to come when thc
would be one.
From one little detail to anothi
the talk finally drifted to the sui
ject of lighting the fires in ti
morning. On this point the your
man was decided. He stated it i
his emphatic opinion that it was
wife's place to get up and start tl
fires and let her poor, Laidworldi
After this decision there was
silence for the space of about thre
quarters of a second. Then the t(
ephone girl thrust out the finger e
circled by her engagement ring ai
murmured sweetly, out firmly:
''Bing off, please. You have g
connected with the wrong numbei
-Salt Lake Herald.
"*' Chemical Effect off Lightning.
Lightning works chemically
well as mechanically, lt has the po
er of developing a peculiar odi
which has been variously compax
to that of phosphorus, nitrous f
and most frequently burning a
?hur. Wafer mentions a storm
he isthxmis of Darian which d
fused sucn a sulphurous star
through the atmosphere that
and his marauding eompanic
could scarcely draw their orea
particularly when they plunged ii
the wood. The British ship Mi
taguo was once struck by globo
li^tning, which left such a sata
savor behind it that the vessel see
ed nothing but sulphur, and ev
man was o\?locating. - Chamb<
? ' ? - - . *
An Unexpected Reply
A member of the school board
a Baltimore school had been try
to interest the children in the
drill He had taught them t
when they heard the . fire alarm t
were to fall into line and ma
One day he bronght a friend v?
him to visit the school, who maid
little address, after which the m<
ber said to the children:
"Now you have heard what
gentleman has said to you and
tened very attentively. What wc
you do if I should make a few
"Fall into line and march ox
cried they with one voice.
Making lt Plain.
"Thin here piece in the pi
makes use of tho word 'sup erm
several times," remarked the f
who was sitting on the empty c<
'Obx. **Now, what do you tolo eu
"I dunno's I kin exactly tell v
answered the man in rags, "bi
know what it means right enouj
"Can you Al?strate it?"
<4M'-yea, I think so. . Supe
itv is a good deal the same tine
a feller's wearin* ft necktie when
got a beard."
- m . mt -
To Caro a Geld la ODS Say:
Take Laxativo Bromo Quinine
lets. AU druggists refund the m
if it feils to euro. E. W. Gre
signature on every box. 25o.
- When yon come to think
some people will elope it is easi
understand how some people wi!
- There are many women wh<
deceive their own husbands, hu
who can deceive their friends.
FASCINATION OF DIAMONDS.
Same Facet From D?y to Day Seen at
tho Display Windows.
"Diamonds have a great fascina
tion for a certain class of people,"
said a jeweler to a reporter the oth
er evening. Tor days at a time I
see the same faces looking at the j
stones in the display window, and
often one particular diamond at
tracts their attention every time
they ?top. As a role, most of these
are young .men? and women. If you
stand in the atore and watch the
many people who look at our dis
play every day, you will notice that
most of them come to the window,
in a rush and after studying the
jewels for awhile will walk slowly
away, as if they hated to go. Very
few of these persons know* anything
about diamonds, but simply like to
look at them and pick cut the ones
they would like to nave.
A knowledge of diamonds is
C- ted only by long experience in
diing them, and nunareds of the
people who look at the diamond dis
plays cannot tell a bad stone from a
"lt is a fact that sometimes we
see a young girl standing before
the window and actually talking
to herself and occasionally point
ing at the stone which happens to
strike her fancy. Most of those
who look in the windows hardly
ever buy diamonds, probably be
cause they are not able. Our best
diamond customers very seldom look
at the display, in the window. They
come inside and have the clerks
show them the precious stones.
"The other day a man came into
our store and bought a three hun
dred dollar diamond in ten minutes.
The same day a woman purchased a
small diamond from us xor $15, and
she was more than an hour in select
ing the s ;ono she desired/"-Wash
Just Sharing Fair.
Two children, a girl of about
eight and a boy of six, were left in
St. Paul's churchyard while their
mother went into the old church.
The youngsters wandered about tho
burying ground looking curiously at
the old tombstones until they came
to one that wai nearly hidden by
laurel wreaths. |
The little girl regarded these trib
utes intently for some moments,
then carefully picked up one of the
wreaths and handed it to her broth
er. Taking a second wreath herself,
she started down a path, her brother
toddling after her.
Coming to a neglected looking
grave, she carefully placed the
wreath upon it, and, taking the oth
er circlet of faded laurel from her
brother, she went a little farther
and laid it on a time worn tomb
The mother, (?ming out of the
church, saw this and said:
"Why, Ethel, what are you do
"Just sharing fair," said the bud
ding socialist. "Tho flowers were
all on one grave."-Kew York
Olgn That Fal leo'.
Up cn Lexington avenue an en
terprising music dealer who desired
to call attention to his wares had a
sign painted in artistic white let
ters on a black ground and hung it
on his outer welL It read, 8<What
io home without a piano?"
One dark night along came a
painter, *rith material of his trade
in hand, who either had no music
in his soul or had a cultivated taste
beyond ragtime and the ordinary
performer, and added a word to the
When the music dealer arose
in the morning, he was surprised at
the appearance of his sign. It read :
?What is homo without a piano?
The final word was ruthlessly ob
literated and the sign taken from
the outer wall and hung behind the
protection of plate ?lass.- New
xork Herald. .
Sha Know Her Father.
'A teacher was trying to convey to j
a six year old pupil some conception
of beauty considered in the abstract
and its power to move the human
heart, bnt the little girl was slow to
grasp the idea.
"Suppose, Nellie," said the teach
er, "your TtiAtntna. should fill a vase
with lovely flowers and place them
in the center of the dining table.
What would your papa say when he
first saw them on sitting down to
"He'd say, 'What are those weeds
doing hereJr " promptly replied Nel
Ai? the lady, reached the platform
the car stopped with ouch precision
that she was thrown egainst tho
conductor. SL? the polite public
servitor straightened np sufficiently
to put th? lady to rights, ehe ex
"This I? so sudden, sirf*
"Beg pardos, misa," said tue
r^esterfleldhm conrh?rttor? "but ?
am already rnarried."-> Bichmond
- Frankie Friend, aged twenty
seven, of Norwalk, Ohio, got off a
railroad car at Lorain faint and weak.
She was assisted to the waiting room
by two women, and later sent to a
physician's office. She was dead
when plaoed on a ooueh. A post mor
tem showed heart to he entirely out of
plaoe on account of her corset, whioh
waa ten sises too email.
- Slander is a moth that eats holes
in a good name.
She was a bright young teacher, in
oharge of a bright class, composed of
many foreign children. To increase
their voe ab alary she had bit on a
guessing game. She told the o las s of
what ehe was thinking *ud they named
This time ehe had thought of the
word birthday, and the lesson went on
in this fashion:
"Now, little folks. I'm thinking of
something you all have. Yon don't I
have it very often, jost once every
year. Even I have one. What is it?
I'll give you a minute to think and
when you are sure you know raise your
Hands began to go up rapidly.
"My," said this bright young
teacher. "I really think I have the
best little folks in all this big school.
They all think so fast, and I know
they are thinking of the very thing I
thought. I'm going io let Morris teilt
I'm sure he knowe."
Morris rose to his feet, stood in the
aisle in true military position, and like
a shot from a gun in response to the
"Tell us what it is, Morris," oame
"A olean undershirt teacher."
New York Telegram.
An Appreciative Listener.
"Yes," said the eminent professor
at a Gooial gathering, addressing his
remarks to a sms.ll man to whom he
had been introduced, "Iflatter myself
that I rarely fail to read a faoe cor
"So?" queried the small man.
"Yes. Now, there is a lady," con
tinued the professor, pointing to a
200-pound speoimen of the fair sex,
"the lines of whose countenance are aa
clear as print to me. The chin shows
firmness of disposition, amounting to
obstinacy; the pointed nose, a vicious
temperament; that capacious mouth,
volubility; the square chin denotes
trouble for those who oppose her wish
es; the eyes show a hardness of
"Wonderful, truly wonderful,
professor," interrupted the small
"Yon evidently know something
of the lady, then?" said the professor.
"Sure," replied the small man;
"abe is my wife."-Ghiosgo Daily
When Courtesy railed.
Senator-elect MoCreary, of Ken
tucky, was in Washington the other
day calling upon his old friends in
Congress whom he knew when he rep
resented his State in the House.
"MoCreary was a fine campaigner,"
said a Kentuckian. "When he went
the rounds of his district he kissed all
the babies, praised the cooking of the
housewives, judged the cattle of the
farmers and adapted himself to all cir
cumstances. One night he drove np
to the house of a farmer to stop ali
night, but arrived after the supper
hour. The good woman of the house
insisted on ?cuing him some sup
per, but he resisted, and said that
he would take anything cold that she
' 'She told him she had some cold ham
sod oold biscuits and wonld warm the
" 'Never mind warming the coffee,
madam,' said MoCreary, 'I prefer it
cold.' Next morning at breakfast
the good* lady handed him a onp of
sickly looking liquid, saying, 'Gover
nor, yon seemed to enjoy the oold oof
fee so much I saved some for your
breakfast.' "-Washington Star.
James Settled lt.
Two boys in a rural Scoteh district
were one day disouasing what sign it
is when the ouokoo is heard for the
first time in the year. Ooe of them
said it was a sign of getting married,
while the other said that it was a sign
that you were going to he rich. A
farmer, overhearing th?m, said:
"That, cannot be true, because I have
heard it many times, and I am not
married yet, and I am certainly not
rich." Just then a local worthy,
known as "Daft Jamie," was passing
by, and the f rmer said: "Jamie, oan
you tell't what sign it is when you
hear the ouokoo for the first time?"
"Yes," said Jamie, as he took his pipe
from his mouth. "It's a sign you're
-- Nearly every maa actually be
lieves that other men are interested
in his troubles.
- Occasionally a woman's faoe is
her fortune-aud her husband's mis
Won't FoUow Advice After Paying* For
In a recent article a prominent phy
sician says, "It is next to impossible
for the physician to get bia patients to
carry ont auy prescribed course of hy
giene or diet to tho smallest extent;
he has but one resort left, namely, the
drug treatment." When medicine I
are used for chronic constipation, the
most mild and gentle obtainable, suah
as Chamberlain s Stomach and Liver
Tablets, should be employed. Their
use is not followed by constipation, as
they leave the bowels in a natural and
healthy condition. For sale by Orr
Gray Drug Co.
A belated traveller, who was com
pelled to stay all night in a backwoods
cabin, says that soon after the frugal
.upper of "sody biskits" and fried
"side meat," swimming in grease, had
been eaten, a tall, gaunt youth of
about 18 and an equally sallow and
gaunt girl of 17, both barefooted, took
their hats from wooden pegs in the
wall and prepared to go out, where
upon their mother, taking her pipe
from between her yellow teeth, said
"Go 'long an' wash your feet, Levi,
yon an' Lo ol y both! Hain't you
'shamed to go off to an evenin' party
without washin' your feet?"
They obeyed, but as Levi took the
washpan from a benoh by the door he
?aid with a grumble:
"I'd 'bout as soon stay home from
a party as to have to fix up so for hit."
-Detroit Free Press.
Lited In Wife's Tomb.
For nine years an aged New Yorker
has liv?d in his wife's tomb in the
Evergreen Cemetery. Devotion to her
memory has robbed the once powerful
man of all his physical strength and
his vitality, sapped by years of bitter
exposure, is ebbing away. He has
always had a melancholy pleasure in
sitting in the tomb by the side of his
dead wife, and has found his only
b appin eba there, for he does not be
lieve he will meet her in another
world. Though he lives in the tomb,
the old man does not sleep there. He
leaves the cemetery every night and
goes to a little room in a house in
Williamsburg. Early in the morning
ho creeps out of his bed and goes to
theoemetery. "Good morning, Mary,"
he always says to his wife when he
enters the tomb, just as if her deal
ears eould hear his voioe through the
thick walls of her metal coffin.
- A tombstone marks the dividing
line between here and there.
- Woman never allows her opin
ions to spoil for want of being aired,
- If a girl is foolish enough to tel
when a man kisses her he may not dc
- It is easy for anybody to get mar
ried, but it is hard for lots of them te
- It isn't what a man is, but rathei
what he pretends to be that maket
- Usually when a man is a failure
he has a patient little wife who makes
exouses for him.
- Judge a man's true worth bj
what he has in his heart rather thai
by what he has in his pocket.
- The thread-like line betweei
happiness and unhappiness is the
shadowy tracing of imagination.
- We always have our doubts about
the liberality of the hostess who cutt
her pie into more than four pieces.
- All the world's a stage upoi
which each actor plays his part
mf^+m ^?hich he occupies w pKT-iS cox
- It's curious the way a womer
dresses in winter to oatoh oold and ir
summer to get bitten by mosquitoes
- Most women's ideas of an "ear
nest purpose" in life is to be abie te
make other women hate her for having
more than they have.
- The minister who does not hil
somebody in every sermon has missed
his vocation, or is well acquainted
with the oontribntiog members.
- The multitude of sins that ii
covered by charity is not to be men
tioned in the same breath with the
multitude that is unoovered by it.
- Owen's-"What's in a name,
anyway?" Dunne-"Not muoh in
yours, old man." Owens-"What do
you mean?" Dunne--"Why, everything
you've got is in your wife's name,
- Auntie (anxiously)-"Do you
think you have had the proper train
ing for a poor man's wife?" Sweet
Girl-"Yes, indeed. Papa hasn't
given me any spending money worth
mentioning for years. I always get
- Rev. Thomas B. Hyde, of Cin
cinnati, urges women to take into
their own hands the matter of propos
ing matrimony, holding that many
more marriages would result from
such a course. "Some men," says
Mr. Hyde, "are too bashful to pro
pose, and would be grateful if women
wonld help them out. Begin imme
diately, ladies. Marriage is a solemn
matter, but single life is muoh more
Io Captured ty ??rndtlcld'u Bosalstor.
Thousands ow young wnm?n_ ar? ?>wi?Vlr??? to I
tho fact that lnhcrltcu comltness ha? been stolen
away and Instiad of glowing che? k?, bright eye?
and smooth brows,the tell-tale wrinkles of pata
have tn ken tho placa of theo formar channa.
Thcso ara tho warning f ealing?I weak, tired
and exhauttcd In the morning, no lHe, no ambi
tion to euler upon their former pleasures, Irrit
able, crest, discouraged, dull htRdaches, genera!
dispirited Iealing, sleepless nights, cold feet, poor
circulation, "bearing down''pains. All these
symptoms Indicate deranged and weakened or
?ns. Shattered nerves and exhausted energies
How the weakened condition ot the female
organs aa surely as niant follows day. Sava
yourself from more terrible results, redeem your
youth by taking --
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It relieves painful menstruation, profuse men
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Beauty of face and aymme.ry ot form are the
result of the use of these health drops.
Of druggists .1.00. Our book, Perfect Health
for Women, malled freo.
THC BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.
CHILL TONIC I
Goes direct to tho blood
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It cures quickly, surely,
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Being guaranteed to us we
to our customers.
OBR, GBAY & CO*.
DENDY BEUG CO.
S. G. BRUCE,
?VBR D. C. Brown A Bro'8. Store, on
Sooth Malu Street.
I bsw* X5 years ezperlenos In my pro
fession, snd will be pleased to work for
any who wsnt Plates made. Filling done,
and I sake a specialty of Sztraoiing
Teeth without pain and with no after pain.
Jan 88,1801 81
are the most fatal of all dis
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.
THE STATE OF S3UTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY or ANDERSON.
COUR r OUT COMMON PLEA?
Geo. O. Tenny, Plaintiff, ?gain?t Anderson Water,
Light and Power Co.. a body corporate under the
laws of the State of South Carolina, Tho State
Trost Co , a body corporate ander the laws of
the State of New York, and The Morton Trnst
Co., s body corporate under the laws of the
g tate of Mew York, Defendants.-Summons for
To the Defendants above named :
YOU are hereby summoned and required to gn
awer the Complaint in thia action, of which
a erny ig herewith ?erred upon yon, and to
serve a copy of your answer to the ?aid Complaint
on the subscriber* at their omeo, 47 Broad Street,
Charleston, 8. C., within twenty daye after the
gerrie* hereof, exclusive of the dav of such ser
vice : and if you fail to answer the Complaint
within tho tima aforesaid, the Plaintiff in thia
action will apply to the Court for tho relief de*
mandad in the Complaint.
Dated May 'Jib, A. D-1902.
MORDECAI A GADSDEN,
BONHAM A WATKINS.
QUATTLEBAUM A COCHRAN,
To Ibo D?fendante The State Trust Company, a
body corporate under the law? of the State of
New York, and The Morton Trust Company, a
body co rps. ra te under the laws of the State of
New York :
P!e?*? t*?e notice that thc Summons and Com
plaint herein has been thia day filed in the office
of th? Clerk of the Court of Common Pleas and
General Sessions of Anderson County, S. C, and
that tho object of said action ls the enforcement
of a Mechanics Lien on the property of the De
fendant, Anderson Water. Light and Power Co.
MORDECAI A GADSDEN,
1JONHAM A WATKINS.
QUATTLEBAUM A COCHRAN,
[Baas ] Joug C. WATKINS, C. C. P. A o.g.
May Otb, 1802. 47 _C
Notice to Creditors.
ALL persons having dom and s or
olslms ?gslnst the Estate of Dr.
N. J. Newell, deceased, are hereby
notified to present them, properly prov
en, to the undersigned within the time
prescribed by law, and tbose indebted
sro notified to make payment.
MRS. N.J. NEWELL, Adm's.
N. J. NEWELL, JH., Adm'r.
May 7,1002 46 .?TSJS
removes from the soil
large quantities of
The fertilizer ap
plied, must furnish
enough Potash, or the
land will lose its pro
Ill Read carefully our books
U on crop*-?eat /rt:
GERMAN KAU WORKS,
93 Nattait St., New York.
Foley's Kidney Cure
make? kidneys and bladder right.
- THE -
BANK OF ANDERSON.
J. A. BROCK, President.
JOS. N. BROWN, Yioe President
B. F. M AU LD! Nj Cashier.
THE largest, strongest Bank In th
Interest Paid on Deposits
By special agreement.
With unsurpassed facilities and resour
ces we are at all timea prepared to ao
oommodate our cuatomoro.
Jan 10,1900 20
Moved into their Banking
House, and are open for busi
ness and respectfully solicits
the patronago of the publie
Interest paid on time deposits
EM fire lone Cu.
WE have about (725,000.00 insu
ranoe in foroe now and no losses un
We refer to any of our Polioy-hold
erB, and give aooess to our books, on
application, where? a list of them oan
We have been carrying insnranoe
for about half of the old line compa
If reducing expenses is any objoct
with you, you oan see us._^
WE have a Fine Carriage Painter
now, and can do 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 scconinicdfttB
our customers we have added Horse
Shoeing to our business, and can serve
PAUL E. STEPHENS.
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 have same
jettied at once. I
can't do business
on as long time as
you are taking; so
avail yourself end
ome in at once
and save expense.
Foley's Honey and ?Tar
cares enids,. preven?a pneumonia!
BO "TTE ARS."*
yt, BHBw TRADE MARKS!
TfHv' COPYRIGHTS &c3
Anyon? Banding a sketch and deocrlptlon ana?
onlokry aeoerteln oar opinionfreo wbotiisr no
fltTonoon la probably patentable. Communie?.
Mona ?trlotir eonoeantlal. Handbook on Petante
"patent* fe ^A%t^^^i
?awBgWai \y tthcHrt obarro. lath*
A taandeomelr fl hut rat od weekly. lynrose off'
caution of any actanufio Journal, Tarma, St S
year ; four montai, SL Sold by eil newadiaBM.
Branch Offloe, fi? F BC Washington. D.C. .