Newspaper Page Text
It ain't no use in agoin'. ag'in
ver pa, Jennie. He's had his own
way round here continual for more
than thirty years, an' you'll jest h?v
to give im No use ial&ia' at hsa.
It only makes, him iruB8,w
Poor littie-Hra. plcott had been
accustomed during the v/hole of her
married life to "jest give in," and
her only chance of peace was in
vielding to her jselfkhly determined
"husband and allowing him to carry
his point without opposition.*
Jennie was' differently constitut
ed. She inherited her father's
strong will, and ho had, much to
his surprise, suddenly discovered an
opposing force in his youngest
She had been away from home
for nearly three years, this pretty
brown haired girl with the deter
mined face and graceful carriage,
and the father secretly admired and
almost feared her.
A wealthy and childless aunt in
the city had besought Jennie to
-hare her home, and Hiram Olcottfs
pretty daughter, though clinging to
the farm with all its dear memories
of childhood and childhood's joys,
chose wisely when she yielded to
her aunt's request.
It was better, far better for her,
for even after her. departure there
were plenty of children to keep the
miserly old farmer in a perpetual
crumble about money matters.
It was May, and the country wore
one glad smile, and Jennie hailed
with delight the prospect of a visit
to her home, assuming very willing
ly the responsibility of housekeep
ing while her two unmarried sisters
attended the wedding of a cousin in
a distant town.
This morning she was cooking,
and with her sleeves rolled above
her elbows stood beside the "kitchen
table. In one hand she held an
earthen plate; while the clip, clip
of a fork sounded noisily as she.
whipped some egg? to a froth.
Yer sisters hed to marry to suit
him." wailed the nervous little wo
man, "an' you'll have to too. Ef
you don't, there be awful fusses; eo
you'd jest better give in."
That morning the father had
spoken to Jennie of a young farm
er, whom ho termed a '"'likely catch."
She had expressed her opinion of
him in so decided a way as to alarm
Mr. Olcott for the safety of his
much prized authority.
lie was wont to speak of himself
as a marvelous example of the pa
triarch. "Make 'em mind," ha.
would say. "Keep yer household
beneath yer fe?t; govern 'em well,
an' the/H git along."
Jennie's boldness in opposing his
judgment so stupefied him that his.
anger had not yet had time to blaze
forth, but Mrs. Olcott knew it would
come, und so after her husband had
left the kitchen she pleaded with
the girl to "give in." Jennie had
been very thoughtful during the
little woman's appeal, but now she
was resolved, and it was the Olcott
in natura which speke. "I
wouldn't marry Jordan Moggs
though father should threaten to
The eggs were stiff now, and as
she set the plate down on the table
she turned from her mother and
busied herself among the ingredi
ents for cake baking which were be
fore her. Jennie was blushing as
she began softly, "There is some
one in Poole I like very much, moth
er, and he's coming out here too."
"He needn't mind comin'," said
Farmer Olcott grimly, as he quietly
stepped into the kitchen. His face
wore a cunning leer, and. his wind
reddened cheeks were distorted by
the sneering curves of his hard
"I'm master in my own house,
an' you'll not talk till such time as
I'm done. You've been away an'
kinder forgot how things is run
here, but you might as well get
broke in now, I tell you I wont
have any city fellers a-follerin' you,
an' if I ketch yer Aunt Kate mak
in* matches for you. TU just fetch
you home from bein' a fine lady
down there an' set you workin'."
Before Jennie could speak he had
gone into the dining room, slam
ming the door bebind him.
Tears of mortification and rage
stood in her brown eyes and hot
words leaped to her lips, but as she
glanced clown at the agonized faco
of the little woman beside her the
fierce mood changed. She bent to
kiss the pain drawn lips, murmur
ing: "Never mind, mother dear. I'll
be patient for your sake."
"That's a good girl, Jennie," re
plied Mrs. Olcott, with a sigh of re
lief. "Try on' git along peaceable
like, an' jest give in for the sake of
quiet. Yer pa's gettin' wuss an'
Jennie wrote a partial account of
what had occurred to. her Aunt
Kate, and this was the answer of
that clever woman:
My Dear Niece?Your father needs man
aging-, and X will undertake to do It 1
have written to him to coma down Co the
city and advise me about the aale of a
Piece of property, and you need not be
surprised at anything: that happens.
Mrs. Kate Calding was tl,e only
one in the world who ever did un
derstand her brother Hiram, and
she had planned a clever'little ruse,
to be played on the unsuspecting
Mr. Bryan, whom Jennie had
confessed to her mother sho cared a
great deal for, was well suited'to
Uer. He hjul not yet declared his
love, but it was noTTun^essedniy
the shrewd little maiden. To Mrs.
Calding, however, ho had opened
his heart, and she bade him wait a
little. She knew, how prejudiced
her brother was against all arrange
ment s not conducted by himself and
rightly concluded that ho might put
serious difficulty in the way of the
?lter satisfying herself that tho
name of Jennie's lover was quite
lUknown to her brother sho re
solved to introduce him as a young
man who would be a good match
for Jennie, if only the girl would be
wise enough to think so, Allowing
him to believe they had never met,
she trusted to his unequaled ob
stinacy to do the rest.
"I've wanted so much to talk with
you about Jennie/' said the lady as
she and Hiram sat in her well ap
pointed dining room the night of
"Yes, an' I'm willin*. She ought
to be settled," Laid the old man de-1
"It does not do, Hiram," began
Mrs. Calding, watching the hard
lined face intently, "to depend on a !
girl's choice, and"?
"Well, I guess it don't," he inter
rupted, with a sneer.
<0There is a young man in town j
who, I know, admires Jennie, and
if he should meet her I know some- 1
thing ;uld come of it." Very quiet
ly, yet with the utmost caution, she
made this statement.
The old man was interested.
"Bich?" he inquired, rubbing his
hands gently together, v
<fYes," was the answer; then she
"Of course, it's so very uncertain,
Hiram. You see, Jennie might re
fuse to have a word to say to him,
"Now, Kate, look here," inter
rupted the thoroughly excited old
man as he drew his chair nearer
hers and emphasized his words with
decisive gestures, "ef I like that
youTig man I'll jest take him on
home with me, an' I'd like to see
Jennie tell him to go jf I'm livin'."
Mrs. Calding was delighted at her
success thus far. The next day
Mr. Br}ran was introduced and be
came the o11 man's ideal of a .son
On the farmer's return to his
home Mr. Bryan accompanied him,
having accepted the hearty invita
tion of his new friend to "jest run
out an' take a look around our part
of the country."
Jennie had been apprised of Mr.
Bryants coming and of the little de
ception in which she was. to play
her part. She met him as if he
were a stranger, while her father
secretly rejoiced at the thought of
subduing his proud young daugh
Mr. Olcott took an early oppor
tunity to enlighten Jennie as to her
duty toward his new friend, and
with a twinkle in her eye she prom
ised to do her best to please him in
A week passed. Jennie and Mr.
Bryan were very happy. The days
were delightful ones to them, and
the old farmer rubbed his hands at
the success of bis scheme and gavo
his consent to an early marriage
with no hesitation.
He ?ften speaks now .of his
matchmaking. "There's Jennie/'
he will say. "She'd hev picked up
with some empty noddled city chap
ef I hadn't jest took her in hand. ?
brung Bryan out an' told her that
she'd got to behave to him. It's
the only way to do?jest make 'em
mind, an' they'll git along."
They would not deceive him for
anything, the happy young couple,
but when he boasts they think with
loving gratitude of clever Aunt
No Fitting Time.
There are many poor correspond
ents who would doubtless like to
make the excuse given by a hoy who
was spending his first y*ar at a
The first letter, anxiously awaited
by his parents, was not received for
more than a week, and then it was
short and to the point. .
"Dear people," wrote tho boy, "I
don't believe I shall be able to send
you many letters while I'm here.
You see, when things are happening
I haven't time, and when they aren't
happening I haven't anything to
, write. You'll understand how it is,
won't yon, father? And, mother,
you just ask father to explain to
you how it Is. So now I will say
goodby, with love to all. In haste,
To Whip Cream Successfully.
The cream must be sufficiently
thick to hold the air and must be
very cold and kept cold during the
whipping. A small churn made
from tin will whip one quart of
cream in two minutes. Without a
regular whip put the cream into a
bowl and with an egg beater or "syl
labub" churn beat for a fevr mo
ments, then skim off the whipped
?iortion from the surface and drain
n a colander, and so continue until
nil tho cream has been whipped.?
Ladies' Home Jtanoial.
? "If you had moved as many
times as I have," said the wifa of
tho Methodist preacher, "you would
be tired to death of it"
"If you had moved' as often as I
have,". said the wifa of the hook
agent, "yon wouldn't mind it at
And the question now is which
had moved the offener. ? Chicago
Smart ?uung Man.
A young man living on Walout Hill
is a close worker in money matters?
that is, be slays close to the shore
who his expenditures. He had the
good luck to marry a girl whose pa
rents are quite wealthy, and is at pr?t
ent living with his wife in one of hia
One day not long since, while dis
cussing affairs with a friend, the lat
"Did the old gentleman give you
"Well?er?-no, not exactly," was
the answer. "He offered it to me,
but I wouldn't accept it."
"How's that?" asked the friend.
"Well," answered the man who had
made the luoky matrimonial vesture,
'you see, the house really belongs to
me. I'm living in it, rent free, and
I'll get it when the old man dies. If
I accepted it now I'd have to pay the
Struck by Lightning:.
An old lady who eat beside Senator
Depew in a street car asked him how
to get *o the White House. The
senator told her. She leaned far over
"I beg your pardon, but will you
kindly speak a little lsuder. I am
The senator spoke louder. Then
the old lady began to tell" him how
much an affiotion her deafness was.
"Have you ever tried electrioity?"
the senator asked.
"Welly she said, "1 was struck by
lightning last summer; but it didn't
do me any good." -
Ooe day a drill sergeant in the
British army had a number of reoruits
to drill and wanted the married men
.separated from the single ones, so he
formed them in a line and gave the
word of command, "Single men ad
vance and married men fail bask in
All took positions except ooe, an
Irishman who stood still. The ser
geant asked the reason why he had
not moved, but no answer oame from
"Come, my man, are you married?''
"No," replied Pat.
"Then you are single?"
"Then what are you?"
"I am cour tin' Biddy," was the
How to Open a New Book.
Hold the hook with its back on a
smooth or covered table; let the
front board down, then the other,
holding the leaves in one hand while
you open o few leaves at the back,
then a few at the front, and so on,
alternately opening back and front,
gently pressing open the sections
till you reach the center of the vol
ume. Do this two or three times,
ivnd you will obtain the best results.
Open the volume violently or care
lessly in any one place and you will
likely break the back and cause a
start in the leaves. Never force the
back of the book.
One of Washington's Map?.
"The original map made by
George Washington in 1775. of the
lands on the Great Kanawha river,
West Virginia, granted to aim by
the British government in 17G3 for
his services in the Braddock expedi
tion, is in the possession of the li
brary of congress," says The Na
tional Geographic Magazine. "The
map is about 2 by 5 feet and is en
tirely in the handwriting of Wash
ington. The margin is fitted with
notes, also in Washington's hand
writing, describing the boundary
marks set by Washington and dif
ferent features of the tract."
Th? Main Barrier.
*I shall not tmarry Mia* Ckssss
after ail," announced young, Jen
kma gadly. ^Her/faxnily^seem too
do you care f or.ttie-;-^
so long as the gMIsiwil
"That's , just it,"*ex|
kins, still more aadlv;-""
seems to agree with the
? Nine of the eighty-eight United
States Senators were born between
1820 and 1830, Pettus, of Alabama,
born in 1821, in the oldest. His col
league, Morgan, was born in 1824.
Hawley, Hoar and Bate first saw the
light in 1826. Of the old men
of the Senate four are Southern
born, Pettus in Alabama, Morgan
and Bate in Tennessee, and Hawley
in North Carolina.
. ? Two million dollars in counsel
fees charged aga'.jst Senator Fair's
estate is another argument for the
Carnegie plan of disposing of your
wealth while you live.
? "Am I as dear to \ou now as I
was before we married?" inquired the
soft young wife "I can't tell," un
guardedly responded the young hus
band. "I didn't keep account of my
- First Dentist?Do you have any
trouble in collecting ypur bills? Sec
ond Dentist?Yea, it a like pulling
teeth to get money out of some peo
Better Stick 1c the Farm.
lt 1b seid that the annual increase
of Chicago's population is from 60,000
to 70.000, and among the newcomers
every year are young men from the
country, who are victims of the notion
that opportunity awaits them in the
oities alone. Under this delusion
they condemn themselves very proba
bly to the disappointments of an over*
crowded labor market. . If they get
work it is at a small wage or salary;
they must live in cheap boarding
houses; pass from them to cheap tene?
meets if they have the eourage to
marry; find more and more that their
positior is one of anxious dependence,
and that the imaginary charms of eity
life disappear, to leave nothing but
the depressing reality of buildings
jammed together to the exolusion of
light and air, of an all-pervading noise
and dirt, of a routine wbioh gives lit
tie but a bare subsistence in the pres
ent and holds out no promise for the
In the vast majority of eases such
must be the result, and while country
life may have some serious drawbacks,
it is plain that these young men make
a capital mistake when they come to
consider the question of opportunity
through an ignorant contempt of their
familiar surroundings. If, instead
of indulging iu dreams of fortune
building in the city, they were to mas
ter thoroughly all the work of a farm,
cultivate an interest in it, add a new
intelligence to it, take over the laud
of their fathers, or acquire others by
purchase, put into this life all the
ambition of their dream, they would
do better in the <*nd than 90 per oent
of the city people; have a greater in
tellectual stimulus in their employ
ment, get a greater enjoyment out of
living, -ud attain to an enviable inde
The opportunity is close at hand, if
they will only see it, and it adds to
the anomaly of the situation that
while t3ey are neglecting their natu
ral advantage disillusioned city men
past the prime of life are "retiring*
to farms, where they waste their sub
stance in fooliVa experiments, owing
to the belief that any one can be a
farmer. But these poor competitors
do not count, and if the farm boy will
Btiok to the farm and make a science
of agriculture his success is assured.
Sethlog to Fear.
From Medford, N. J., says the
Philadelphia Times, comes a tale of a
traveling minister of some repute as
an orator whose fortune it was to
have his sermon interrupted by cries
of "Fire! Fire!" in the streets and
the rush of the volunteer laddies.
The congregation beoame exoited, but
the minister leaned forward, asked
that all. remain Bested, requested one
of the deacons to step outside and see
if there was any danger? and then, by
* skillful t**'csh?*!9!!i merged Trhst he
had been saying into a talk on hell
fire, saying that the ooinmon or gar
den brand was as nothing compared to
what should be met within the bottom
less lake. Evidently he had some
deep oonviotions oh the subject and
had succeeded in becoming real terri
"There is no fire like this of which
I speak," he deolared. "It is a fire
. "False alarm!" reassuringly sung
out the deacon, who had returned to
- mm M> mltom?
The Verdict ef a Jury.
. "Nothing is more uncertain than
the action of a jury," said a lawyer
prominent in New York. "I remem
ber a story my father told me when I
was a boy in Alabama. The story
was of his Satanic majesty and a plain
cititeo who met .one day on a narrow
pathway .out in the edge of a cliff.
On one side there yawned a precipice;
on tho other side was the solid; Jtfck.
There Was only room for one to pass,
and of these two one must lie down
and, let:the other walk over him.
" 'if you'll propound three que s
tiooo I can't answer,' suggested Satan,
'I'll lie down and let you pass over
my body.' 'The citizen asked:
" 'What is whiter than snow?
" 'Cotton,' was the answer..
''What is sweeter than sugar?'
" 'That's easy again?molasses.'
" 'What will be the next verdict
rendered in this county by * petit
"Fasson your way,' said the devil
as he made a carpet of himself."
ThU Bl3aat0.ro Is on every box of the genuine
the remedy that cues ? eeld ta.es? ?tay
? To save his life a man can't
make his wife distinguish the differ
ence between his being cross and
? Many a girl who isn't red-headed
bat pretends to be is so smart she can
fool any man about it till she o its
married to him.
? Even the minister whose sermons
arc of the long-drawn-out variety is
preferable to. the sensational grand
Fun With Catfish.
The fun in jugging for oatfish, |
irhioh is a sport common cs the lower
Mississippi, or in gourdin g for catfish,
which is practiced on the Tombigbee 1
in Alabama and some of the Georgia 1
rivers, oonsisto in falling out of the i
pirogue as often as possible, righting
it, clambering in and punning the i
fleeing jug or gourd before bailing.
Anybody except a Negro, an Indian
or a French "Cadian" will upset a
pirogue ten times in an afternoon,
and it goes without seying that the
catfish jugger or gourder must know
how to swim.
In juggiog for oatfish a strong hand
line is out into six-foot lengths. To
one end a hook is fastened and the
hook is luted with a hank of liver,
chicken entrails or cheese mixed
with cotton. The older and more
strenuous the oheese the better for
The other end of the lino is tied to
the handle of an empty stone jug of
one gallon capacity into the neok of
whioh a stopper has been driven
tight. The air filled jug acts as a
great oork or float, marking the posi
tion of a line as a bouy, and making it
impossible for any fish, however
powerful, it may be, to hang itself
and keep it under for any length of
time. The upward pull of the jug
brings the fish to the surface inevita
Two men who want fun with the
oatfish will rig up a dozen or two lines
and jugs, then paddling out upon the
plaoid bosom of the Mississippi cast
them out one by one and watoh them
When one of them bobs under, or
starts up or down stream with a rush
showing that a fish has been hooked,
the pirogue, driven by two strong pad
dles, darts after it. The objeot is to
seize the jug and haul out the Abu.
As, however, the jug travels with
great speed and takes tho most ecoen
trio shoots and curves, sew up, now
down, now straight aoross stream,
now zigzagging, now whirling in
circles, and as the pirogue endeavors
to follow it as oloa-jly as a cowboy
trails a oow out out from a herd, up
sets are the most common features of
It requires no art at all to fall out
of ? pirogue, but ? great deal of art
to right the narrow craft and get
back, and by the time this is accom
plished the jug may be a half mile
distant and going fast. It is not
unusual that two or three jugs show
the presence of fish at the same time
and when this happens the work is fast
and furious for half an hour.
Some of the Mississippi catfish are
aeveu feet long and weigh 200 pounds
and when one of these becomes at
tached to the jug then task of captur
ing it, killing it and towing it to bank
is not a light one. For this purpose
most of the juggers take out a small
Some men beeome so addicted to
this sport that they will have no other
and wear wet vl0i.ui.i5 the summer
through, jugging for oatfish in the
broiling sun and jugging for them
with equal passion on moonlight
On the Tombigbee the negroes and
whites use large calabashes for floats.
These gourds are of all shapes and
sizes, some being round and as large
as a pumpkin, others the thickness of
a man's arm and a yard long. -
The loose end of the line is tied to
the neok of the calabash through a
hole bored in its hard shell, and then
it makes as good a float and bouy as
the jug as well as coating nothing.
To Cora a Cold la Ooe Day.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tab
lets. Ail druggists refund the money
if it fails to cure. E. W. Grove's
signature on every box. 25c.
? It takes a red-headed girl to make
a man think it isn't a woman's looks
that count so muoh, but a woman's
? Blobbo?Hava you ever been
disappointed in love? Slobbs?-Only
once. I advertised for a wife with
$1,000,000, and didn't get a single
Cat this out and take it to Orr
Gray & Co.'a Drug Store and get a
box of Chamberlain's Stomach &
Liver Tablets. The best physio.
They also correct disorders of the
stomach. Price 25c.
? Talk to a man about his busi
ness and you m-y get him to invest in
? If-it is a sin for a woman to glory
in her beauty it is a beautiful sin.
? "How is it you're late this morn
ing?" inquired the employer. "I
sprained my ankle on the way to
work," answered the employe. "Huh!
That's a lame excuse."
If your brain won't work right and
you miss the snap, vim and energy
that was onee yours, you should take
Priokly Ash Bitters. It cleanses the
system and invigorates both body and
? Arthur?"Yes, I think Minnie
loves me very muoh. She's a dear
girl; she has a large heart." Harry?
"A heart like a London omnibus; al
ways room for one more."
Do you want a sound liver, vigorous
ligestion, strong healthy kidneys,
regularity in the bowels? Take Prick
y Ash Bitters. It has the medical
properties that will produce this re
mit.?-K van s Pharmacy. . ^ ?
, iilvc The Baby Water.
If there is a baby at your house,
doa't, in the name of humanity, neg
lect to gtvo it a drink <of trater at in
tervals during the d ly?and night, if
the heat is intease. The ignoranoe
snd lack of thought on the part of
mothers and nurses in this
matter alone, physicians say, is the
cause not only of a fretful and cross
baby man> times, but is responsible
for many a siok spell. So remember
this, and tell yoir friend who has a'
ohild not big enough to mako its wants
knowu to give the little fellow a drink.
I beseeoh it of you, reader, as often as
it lies in your power during this sum
mer, put fresh water to the mouths of
dumb, helpless creatures, and help to
alleviate a lot of suffering thereby.
It may be a baby, is may be the fami
ly dog or chickens, horses or cows,
but see that it is done. I was highly
amused one evening at the theater at
a little domestic fr.roe given between
acts where the husband and father
was left the care of a very young in
fant. It cried furiously, and he ran
and got a bottle of milk that lookod
like it would hold a gallon, faster rV
on the nursing apparatus, and in about
thirty seconds the great bottle was
drained dry of its white liquid. But
even that baby (if it had been a real
one) would need its sip of water, oc
At tho Price of Saffbrlng.
Woman on her way to seml-lnvalldUm caused
by pregnancy suffer* much pain and terror.
Ignorance prompt a her to auffer alone In alienee,
ana remain in. the dark as to the true cause?
Mother's Friend takes the doctor's place at her
aide, and aha has no cause for an interview. She
la her own doctor, and her modesty is protected.
DaUy application over the region of the)
breast and above tlie abdomen, thronphout preg
nancy. wUl ?nable her to undergo the period of
gestation In a cheerful mocd and rest undis
U a Uniment, and for external use only. It Is
odorless and will not stain women's pretty
fingers. It would Indeed be shameful If the
sacrifice of modesty were necessary to the suc
cessful Issue of healthy children. All women
about to become mothers need send only to a
drag store and for f 1.00 secure the prize child
Swoet motherly anticipation and healthy
babies are the result of the use of Mother's
Our book "Motherhood" mailed free. AU
women should have It.
THE BRADF1ELD REGULATOR CO.,
Money to Loan at 7 per Ct.
I here sev?r*? Thousand Dollars that 1
will lean on Farming Land? In Ander?
on GguU?jT Ai Savsa pei ?e?t. Interest
Will loan you any amount from Three
Hundred Dollars up.
B. O. MoADAMS,
Attorney n? Law. Anderson. 8. C.
July 9, 1902_3_3m
SOUTH CAROLcriA MILITARY ~
TWO Vacancies In tbe State Beneficia
ry Scholarship uro to be awarded on com
petitive examinations for this, Anderson
Connty. Blank forms of application
should be applied for at onoe to Col. C. 8.
Gadaden, Chairman Rnerd of Visitors.
Thsss applies*Urns, fully msdeout, mast
be in tbe bsnda of tbe Cbslrmsu on tbe
81st July in order to receive attention.
C. 8. GADSDBN,
Chairmsn Enard Visitors.
Watches and Jewelry.
Watches and .Tewe'ry of all kinds Re
tired promptlv. Hive m? a call
JOMV 8. CAMPBELL
Babies Cured at tar 8aa*tor
am, la SO dora. Hundreds
of references. 3S rears aj?pectalty. Boofcoo,
Home Treatment teat FREE. Address
K as. woouurv. as. p., Atlanta? ca.
WILL Ipt ?o tin* lowswt responsible
bidder on Fridav. th? 18 b lnat..at3 p.m.,
tbe build I ml, of a Bridge over a branch on
the Doobsm Brldtte mad, between J. C.
Ellison's und the BrigK'a place, near Con
crete School Hou?.e, in Broeby Creek
Also, on Mondfty, the 21?t Inst., at 3
p. in., tbe hulldluK ut' a Bridge over Lit
tle Beaveidam Cre*k at Simmons1 Ford,
on road leadti g from Earle'a Bridge to
Fair Play, in Fork Townehlp.
Reserving right to aiwpt or reject any
or all bids. J N. VANDIV?R,
Co. Supervisor A. C.
July 0, 1902 _ _3_2_
Notice to Creditors.
State of South Carolina,
County of Anderson.
Tbe Creditor* iii tbe Estate of Eliza
beth Kay, late dei-eated, are beret-7 noti
fied to present th*lr oUnos to one of tbe
undersigned, duly itemized and certified
to, within the time required by law, or
the same will not oh ?tliowed All per
sons owing ?aid K?mie are notified to
make pavment at o o*.
THOMAS B. KAY, ? Kx60Utor8
JOHN H. KAY. J executors.
July 9,1002 3 3
??? M , . ,.<f ?
In your blood? Physicians call it
malarial germ. It can he seen chang
ing red blood yellow under a micro
scone. It works day and eight. First,
it turns your complexion yellow.
Ghilh. aching sensations creep down
your back bone. You feel weak and
Enters the blood, drives out the yellow
foison and stops the trouble at ouce.
t not only prevents but completely
cures chills, fevers, night sweats aud
malaria. The manufacture is know
all about this yellow poison, and have
perfected Roberts' Tonic to drive it
out, nourish yopr system, restore appe
tite, purify the blood. It has cured
thousands of cases of chills, fevers and
malaria. It will cure you or your
money back. This is fair. Try it.
OER, GBAT & CO.
EVANS PHARM AC 7.
BENDY DRUG CO.
Foiey's Honey and Tat*
torchlldrentsatetsure. No opiates.
Peonies' Bat of Mum,
ANDEBSOr. , 8. C.
We respectfully solicit a share
of your business.
From this date until further
notice we will olose our doors at 3
o'clock in the afternoon. Will thank
our customers and friends to attend
%o their business before that hour.
Foiey's Kidney Cure
makes kidneys and bladder right.
HOT I CE!
Parties owing me
either by Note re
Account will call
in and settle same
without sending to
seeyou or writing
you again, as I
must have same
settled at once. ?
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.
are the most fatal of all dis
CM E ??? KIDNEY CU^E II I
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.
FoIey9s Honey and. Tar
cures colds, prevents pneumonia,
S. G. BRUCE,
OVER D. O. Brown & Bro's. Store, on
South Main Street.
I bav~ \i5 yean* experience in my pro
fession, and will be pleased to work for
any who waut Platns made. Filling done,
and I make a ap^Ulty of Extracting
Teeth without pain *uid with no niter pain.
Jan '/Z,1001 31
dumcns : *
sent f roo. OMcat aurtney for securing patenta.
Patent* taken through Jlunn * Co. receive
tpteUu notie*\ wlUiout charge, m tho
A liandsomelr Illustrated weeklr. Lanreat cir
culation of any soionttoo Journal. Tcrm?,SI
roar : four months, SL Sold by all newsdealers.
year: four montna, ?u BOJa oyaii newsaoaicrs.
MUNN & Co.3e'B"?? Sew York
Braach Office, C2S F St* Washington, IX C .