Newspaper Page Text
To Abolish Death From Old Age.
A few centuries r?o the attention
of philosophers was direoted to two
?bief objects. Ooe of these was the
means of prolonging life indefinitely,
and the other the discovery of some
means of producing gold that, when
the secret of eternal life had been
found, they might have at hand tho
wherewithal to make it worth liviog.
Too many of them, when they found
old age upon them, and that all their
efforts to produce an elixir of lifo or
gold had failed, were ready, like
Faust, to sell their souls to the pow
ers of evil to obtain what they had so
long sought in vain. We do not be
lieve there ia any authentic record
that any of them succeeded in mak
ing such a bargain; possibly because
the devil was clever enough to know
that he was reasonably sure of them
in any circumstances; or because he
did not deem it worth his while to go
to any trouble to obtain such poor,
pitiful, shrunken souls as they pos
sessed. We thought, however, that
the quest for an elixir of life-or
those voyages in search of tho Foun
tain of Youth, which used to lead
another class of dreamers on such
wild chases into unknown regions
had long since been abandoned, both
cause of their hopelessness and be
cause the world had become too en
lightened to permit men to oooupy
themselves with such chimeras. It
seems from an article that has been
going the round of the papers that we
have been mistaken in this opinion;
and that thero are still those who
spend their skill and time in the en
deavor to overoome tho dread enemy
of mankind, Death, or at least to keep
him at bay for an indefinite time.
The article to which we refer is head
ed "To Abolish Death from Old Age,"
and the opening sontenoe in: "For the
first time in the history of humanity
a liviog man may say, 'It may be pos
siblo for m*> to live indefinitely, nntil
some acoident shall take me off; as
long as I escape ouch accidents I need
not die of old age. ' " This was spoken
by a person connected with the Pas
teur Institute in Paris, who went on
to explain that the discovery of 1900,
of a serum for the blood which reju
venate a human being-? discovery
whioh ? made so muoh excitement at
the timo that hundreds of old men
flocked to tba- institute asking to be
restored to youth-was only the first
of a series of discoveries, and that
those since made have all tended to
confirm the belief that the final out
come of the experiments will be to
make good all that was prematurely
olaimed for the first one.
The writer of the article in ques
tion interviewed tho celebrated
specialist on nervous disorders, Dr.
Oscar Jennings, relative to the alleg
ed discoveries at the Pasteur Insti
tute; and, while admitting the pos
sibility of suoh results, Dr. JP ninga
gave it as his opinion that the use of
such a disoovery would be almost neu
tralized by the unwillingness of pa
tients to submit to the striot regimen
invariably prescribed as an indispen
sable part of any efforts to prolong
life. It is not 6*0 muoh over-eating as
the nature of the food habitually used
that is aooountable for a vast number
Consumption is a human
weed flourishing best in weak
lungs. Like other weeds it's
easily destroyed while young ;
when old, sometimes im
Strengthen the lungs as you
would weak land and the
weeds will disappear.
Thc best lung fertilizer is
Scott's Emulsion. Salt pork
is good too, but it is very hard
The time to treat consump
tion is when you begin trying
to hide it from yourself.
Others see it, you won't.
Don't wait until you can't
deceive yourself any longer.
Begin with'the first thought
to take Scott's Emulsion. If
it isn't really consumption so
much the better; you will soon
forget it and be better for the
treatment. If it is consump
tion you can't expect to be
cured at once, but if you will
beopn in time and will be
rigidly regular in your treat
ment you will win
Scott's Emulsion, fresh air,
rest all you can, eat all you
can, that's the treatment and
that's the best treatment.
We will send you
a little of the Emul
Be sar? uiat this nature la
the iona ol a label la on the
wrapper of every bo Ule of
Errukioa you buy. .
SCOTT & BOWNE?
?oe. and ii; all drojntfstfc
of tho ills flesh is heir to; but, at
tho same time, it has boen proved be
yond question that as a rule human
beings eat far more than is necessary
for their existence. The London
Lancet has given partioular attention
to this oubjeot, and oities the case of
a native of Bogota who lived to the
age of 180 years. He habitually par
took of but one meal a day, but that
was of the strongest food obtainable,
and he fasted twioe every week, on
which days he drank water in large
quantities. Another osse resembling
this is that of a Venetian named
Louis Cornaro, who prolonged his life
tu 110 by abstemious living. It is,
however, just here that self-indulgent
humanity rebels. Though men seldom
oandidly say: "Let us eat, drink and
be merry, for to-morrow we die," yet
they act on that principle, and assert
that life would aot be worth living
could they not enjoy what pleasures it
has to offer them.
Supposing that what these medical
authorities say bc true with regard to
simple living being tho readiest way
to secure longevity, do we not find in
this fact some explanation of the ex
tremely long lives of the patriarchs as
recorded in the Bible? A Russian
physician has recently published
a book on this subject in which
he says: "There were giants in those
days, just ar. the animals of the period
were colossal io their proportions. If
the men were giants, their organisms
wero naturally stronger and their
health better. It could not well be
otherwise. The climate of Mesopota
mia is, even now, mild, warm, benefi
cent and favorable to longevity. Then
it was muoh more so. And men led
different lives; they lived under the
smiling sky; needed no buildings to
shelter them and undermine their
vitality: their food was abundant on
every hand, practically without exer
tion. The trees were laden with
fruit, the rivers teemed with fish, the
meat of one animal sufficed for weeks,
and the use of fermented liquors was
totally unknown; the grape not even
being among the fruits eaten by early
mankind. Noah was the first to teach
men the use of wine."
There is no good reason to suppose
that if it were possible for men to re
vert to such a primitive mode of life
it would not greatly lengthen their
years. Bot it is simply impossible
for them to do so in thia age of the
world. Naturally such a result could
not be achieved in one generation,
and if one aetof men were willing to
make all the sacrifices necessary to
return to the patriarchal manner of
living, it is almost oertain that their
children or grandchildren would rebel
against their customs and cause the
experiment to be a failure for lack of
perseverance in it. Now and again we
hear of a man who attempts to revert
to a simple mode of life with the pur
pose of proving its efficacy in length
ening his existenoe; but everything
is against him, and, worst of all, he
soon comes to be regarded by his ac
quaintances as a monomaniac
But even were men to succeed in
adding many years to ths three score
and ten or four score allowed them
here, of what use would it b. ? Very,
very few are of such importance or
benefit to tho world that the world
would be better of their reaching five
score years. Still smaller is the num
ber of those who are making such
good use of their lives, either for
others or for their own purposes, or
are so exoeptionably happy, that they
would desire to prolong thea* indefi
nitely. Four ominen i mc .vhof.o por
traits are given in tha nrwspp.per arti
cle above referred to, as examples of
those who by abstemious living had
attained unusual sge, Tolstoi, Miche
let, Emile Littre and Herbert Spenoer,
could probably have accomplished all
they did in fewer years than were
granted them. And a great number
of those persons who have done the
most for humanity have done their
work in a very short time, and would
have done nothing more of importance
had they doubled the term of existence.
This shows conclusively that what
mankind really needs is, not so muoh
added years, but the desire and capa
bility of making tho most of those
now allotted them, be they few or
many. In this country there are very
few persons of such wealth and leis
ure that they have no regular occupa
tion; and the universal complaint is,
that we are all so busy we have no
time to enjoy those things that make
life best worth living. If this lament
be true, then it is useless for us to
desire to become centenarians only to
prolong the agony; and it migh?. be as
well for the Pasteur Institute to de
Ivote less study to that aim, and more
to the alleviation of those ills that so
oftec rendel* even short lives almost
unbearable."Charleston Sunday News.
- An exchange says: "A colored
brother was expounding the gospel to
his flock, and after vividly describing
the place of the damned concluded the
services with the following: "Brethren,
I have been asked how hot is hell and
I would say that if you took all the
wood in New xork state, and ell the
coal in Pennsylvania, and pi'ed 'em in
a heap, and poured on all the ile io the
world, sr dat on fire, and doen took a
man out of heil and put him on that
burning mass he would fresse to dehth.
Pat's how hot bell isl"
A Temperance Lecture that was Unex
On my way home after a little trip
some days ago, the passengers in a
railroad ooaoh were given a free lec
ture on ?emperanoe, whioh I think
will remain and abide with them. I
am sure it made a lasting impression
on my mind.
Sitting ou a seat immediately be
hind some of the actors in this in
tensely realistic play, I chanced to
listen to a few words that were utter
ed, but it was only pantomine for the
rest of the on-lookert, nevertheless
As we pulled out of Macon a man,
his wife, a girl about 14 and a boy
about 12 (as near as I might guess)
oame in and took seats in front of me
and across the aisle. From the length
of their tickets I judged they were
going some distanoe away. Their
dress betokened plain circumstances
in living, and the man was fool-drunk!
He jabbered away incessantly. He
staggered as he walked. He was as
restless as a buck rabbit, and as silly
as an idiot. Wheugh! How loath
The mother and daughter sat to
gether awhile, but the pater familias
beoame so unmanageable for the mor
tified boy that the mother had the
the man change places with the girl.
I thought she was overcropped at
that stage of the temperance leoture (?),
but there was more to come, and it
came along fast!
Another drunkon man oame in, who
had a little boy, not exoeeding 5 years
old, by the hand.
He was evidently in searoh of the
maudlin specimen before described.
He aimed to have it out with his evi
dent acquaintance. Reading between
the lines, it was apparent that they
j had been in a dispute before they
I boarded the train, and like two ill
natured ours, they began to snarl and
approaoh each other as you have seen
dogs and cats perform on occasion.
The poor woman became fairly des
I perate, the children wild-eyed and
trembling with anxiety. If both men
had not been overloaded with drink
they would have pitohed in like ham
mer and tongs. But the excited wo
man would jerk one man. down and
push the other away with her other
hand at the same time. She would
orp, "Go off!" to one, and "Behave
yourself!" to the other. In the
meantime that little ohild oried as if
its heart was broken. A desen people
. aid to each other: "What a shame it
is that the poor little innocent should
be in the hands of auch a sot!"
The desperate woman finally push
ed, pulled and shoved her husband
into the seat nearest the window, and
then she hovered over him with a
courage and pertinacity that deser
ved a better cat?se. She patted him
on the shoulder, she whispered in his
ear, she pointed to passing scenes on
the outside, and she flashed her big
eyes at the great drunken giant who
was seeking to get at her particular
sot, and the latter tried to conciliate
"Let him alone," she would entreat
her blear-eyed spouse. "Go off from
here!" she would hiss at the pugna
cious intruder. But there was no use
in talking to either. The poor chil
dren, the three unfortunates, were
terrified spectators of all of this dis
turbance. I heard the man who was
sitting down, crowded up into the cor
ner by his brave wife, blubber out:
"I'll kill him, shore," and then I
picked up my belongings and went
away back and sat down. I could not
risk it longer. The comedy was be
coming tragedy, and I was uncomfort
ably near, so I left them to their fate,
and was glad to get away.
A gentleman not far off then noti
fied the conductor and the latter had
a time of it to get the two sots apart
and keep t>>e peace at that end of the
train.' He was, however, a brave man,
and oarried off Aie giant into another
coaoh, who dragged that helpless little
ohild along behind him still sobbing
and unhappy. The whole crowded
car had been made unwilling specta
tors of tho abominable exposure these
besotted men had made of themselves.
The actors were positively shameless.
Their red eyes, dripping mouths, and
unkempt hair, told a story of miser
able homes, misorable children and
terrible danger, beoause those men
oould scarcely be restrained from at
tacking eaoh other. We were fit
nesses, certainly very unoomfitable
witnesses, of bow men oan make them
selves a little lower than the brutes.
I wish somebody would tell me if
the State has not tho right to take the
poor child out of tho clutches of that
drunken beast of a father? Must
that little ohild live its life out in
such degrading association and com
panionship? That poor infant has
not as much protection as a bird in
i he -reefs o? a batid hill gopher, be
cause our legislators do look after
our birds and gophers; but does no
man oare for tho happiness, the pro
tection, aye, the. life of that .Utile
Perhaps the little thing's mother
was dead. To live with suoh a beast
as that man was enough to kill her
I outright, but there was a universal
decision that this little under-hearted
child should be rescued from i's hard |
fate, with a dissenting voice among the
One person said, sotto voce: "Fling
them out of the ear. If it kills the
wretches, it will be good riddance"
but while every sober person felt im
posed upon by the drunken actors in
this drama of human life, perhaps
they will inish the final scene very
shortly for themselves.
My very soul was indignant that
this woman, the mother of her chil
dren, there present, should have had
her pride so cruelly mortified - and thc
holiest affection of ber nature so crud- J
ly outraged with no relief for her.
But she performed as if it was noth
ing new in her family. That half
grown lad would pull with all his
might to keep his father down in his
seat, when the Liquor Demon in him
would make him jerk himself up and
fling his long, dirty hands about as he
clutched at the seat to steady himself.
How nasty he appeared to be!
It was bad enough in public com
pany, but who can paint the real facts
in that woman's home life, when four
walls endose her and her children
with that mad-man to contend with
and nobody strong enough to help her!
May the Almighty Father keep her
and give her quiok riddanoe of such
an incubus and menace to her own
safety and the prosperity of her chil
dren!-Mrs. W. H. Felton, in Atlanta
A Negro John The Baptist.
A negro Mark Twain, or Sam Jones,
or Mister Dooley, or whatever other
personage will suggest a combination
of wit and wisdom, has come upon the
Southern otage. His came is W. W.
Luoas and he is the field seoretary of
the Negro Young People's Christian
and Educational Congress, that assem
bled in Atlanta in August. He made
an address to one of the largest negro
congregations io Mobile and some of
the things he said, and which his au
dience greatly applauded, are worthy
of reproduction and preservation.
Speaking of the kind of Christian
training needed by the colored raoe
"A great hindrance to the progress
of th? race is tbs two by four bigoted,
selfish, ignorant Baptist or Methodist
preacher. He is in every community'
opposing every measure of progree . "
Right here he struck one of the
worst enemies of the negro popula
tion. A reoent occurrence at Big
Bethel Churoh in this city lends apt
emphasis to his diagnosis. The ne
gro who is forever likening his race to
the Hebrew ohildren living in the 1
bnokyards to the Southern white
Egyptians and predicting bloody
plagues to come for their deliverance
is the greatest obstructor of negro
progress to right thinking and honest
On the subject of negro slovenliness
aud the repngnanoe to the raoe that
had personal habits created he spoke
"I have deoided that the only way
to get rid of the '-Jina Crow* oar is to
get rid of the 'Jim Crow' negro.
"If I oould use 200,000 bars of soap
on the unwashed negroes that travel
on trains and hang around depota I
would solve the negro problem about
20 per oent.
"Lasy, ragged, barefeet fellows,
longing for silver slippers and loog
white robes and oouoting themselves
worthy; neglecting to provide a home
for their families on earth and yet
Th? great rheumatic re
i of rheumatism, but.ms
aad all diseases arising; Ire
Badortad by physicians a?
where after tl
DOSA MOT INJU&B Tili
Gentlemen :-I tato pleasure ta ?wi
mt yesr **HHST?S?AC3SS." Two bo?t??s c
he ?f any benefit to yon In advertising y
Tears truly, W. H. IL
All Druggists, $t.oo; or j
Bobbitt Chemical Co., -
FOR SALE B7 m
The beat Reed Organ in the work
Will move to Express office Deoei
claiming a house not msde with their
heads in God's heaven."
And then he got right down to '.lae
marrow of one of the most prevalent
follies of the negroes of the South
when he denounced their proneness to
adjourn ail their ambitions to the
happy day when the negroes will be
admitted en masse to ' 'hog heaven"
and their white Southern enemies be
shoved into the goat pen and swallow
ed up in hades! On that point he
"The white man is trying to make
this earth blossom as a rose sod the
negro is getting ready to diel
"The white man is organising busi
ness enterprises and the negro organ
ising societies to turn out at their
funerals! Now I object to a hun
dred dollar funeral for a fifty-coat ne
Surely this man has had a revela
tion of sound sense and has been en
dowed with a mission. If h. ean
travel the South over and make con
verti! of his race to such'a gospel he
will do more to solve the negro prob
lem than all the wiso men in Congress
and all the preachers and philanthrop
ists New England ever produced. He
ia a blaok John the Baptist. Give
him the right of way!
- In the United States alone some
4,000,000 feet of pine lumber are used
every year for matches, or the* equiva
lent of the product of 400 sores of good
virgin forests. About 620,000,000
erossties are now laid on American
railroads, and 90,000,000 new ties are
required annually for renewals.
- -- Kleptomania is said to be the
most lncrative'form of insanity. -
The watchword nbonld be "Exact." A
Time-piece that looes or gains is not re
liable. A moderate amount of money
will p?t your Watch in gbod health.
REPAIRING work done hf re ia not
ex ponai ve, but lt l? thoroughly pond work.
JOHN 8. CAMPBELL
I have just received a Car Load of ?
the Celebrated, High Grade MIL
BURN WAGON8. If you need a
Wagon call and see them. They are
built right, and will please you. -
. _J, 8. FOWLER.
are the most fatal of ail dis
CAI EVO KIDNEY SURE lt 8
rULtl ? tWartMi Rta**
o? mousy refunded Contains
remedies recognized by emi
nent physicians as the best las
Kidney and Bladder troubles*
PRICE 50c* ansi $1*00.
SOLD BY EVANS' PHARMACY,
m imparities In th? blood.
i preraSnoBt people every
t DIGS8TIVE OMANS..
ItALlHH, N. C.
us icaiimuny io the a u mt Ivo proper tl ea
l?ro? ?f aaa o? a bad caa?, ir t nia wm
ont meritorious remedy, you can use lt.
IND, SUicard State Blind histitution.
?repaid on receipt of price.
NO BETTER PIANOS
Made in the world, and no lower
prices. Absolutely the highest grade
that can be found, and the surprise is
how eau such high grade Pianos be
had so reasonab'. ? Well, it's this
way : Pianos are being auld at too
great a profit. I, eave you from 25 to
40 per cent in the cost. I am my own
book-keeper, salesman and collector
-the whole fc8how." PeeJ No
worked-over, second-hand repossssed
st>ok* I do not sall that kind. If you
are alright your credit ia goad with me
I ts the "Carpenter."
? v M. I* WILTia
A thia, vapory smoke, lazily ascending jpSKflW jfff ff ? '^jjjffl ' 1
from its crater may bc thc only visible ?lau ^SSA 9HHH? 9 '
of life in thc sleeping volcano, bat within Jr^m?KA SHH '
is a raging sea of fire, molten rock and tal- .fflEjjwB
phurous gases. Those wno make their ?>\&%gk
hornea in the peaceful valleys below ?tuow ^j?BUg? Sj '
the danger and, though frequently warned
by thc ruKibliago and quakiags, these ^^^^^HB^gg^WEgS ;
signs of impending ?ruption go unheeded. T ..5*'- "*^Q
They are living itt fancied security when the giant awakes with deafetun.
roars and they aro loot beneath a downpour of heated rock and Scalding ?????F \
Thousands of blood poison sufferers sro living upon a sleeping volcano
andar? taking desperate chances, for under the Mercury sad Potash tr<?
ment the external symptoms of the Bowling Crreon, Ky '
disease disappear, and the deludedf Marco 84, le?g
victim is happy in the belief of a Gentleman: 2?or o**e* Jour yes,^i
complete cure, but the fires of conta- ?tu?ered ffroatly ?resa ? severe cu*
gion have only been smothered in the ?J ^?****?* ldaed ?rtaoa. I
system, and sa soon as these min- ?JSV?^??SSliSSSf ??w ***
erais are left off will blaze np again. ^^ii^^TShi ^S?*
Occasional cores break out in the Mereary. Hethin? OLM me wVe??
mouth, a red rash appears on the body, , m faot, the troetmont proved a^l
and these warn is jr symptoms, if not httrxnTal than beneficial. Zmontbw
heeded, are soon followed by fearful my ??se to a friend, who Sold au thu
eruptions, cores, copper colored 8.8?S.hado.?teA??yoi?tedlain.
splotches, ?wollen glands, loss of hair eomaenead Ito nae, and Un*
and other aickeming symptoms. mouth* eo^A fina ?. teraoe of th? oUw
Mercury and Potash not Only fail ^^^T^???SV?^ **?
. , , -L, years sjro. x continues ts. 8, 8. ?n?
to cure bleod poison, but cause Mer. ?^m? time to aeJce any? cf a pSm?J
curial Rheumatism, necrosis of the ??nt oura, ?nd I eas WatafeuViey i
bones, offensive ulcers ana infiamma- tm* entirely Well. ^
tion of the Stomach and Bowell. r ?4^JMJn>EBa,
The use of S. 8. S. is never'followed by any bad recuite, lt cures
without the slightest injury to tho system. We offer $1,000.00 for proof
j IMBT i j+mmmL ajanes**. that it contains & mineral of any de
jfVpiFfaT ffj-^| ?T^H%. acriptioa. S. S. S. is an antidote for
B ^^Z"^ ? ^W??T' C^a?^^ contagious blood poison, and the only
^hh^^fiy radical and permanent cure k?own. it
lw a a a teaT*"*^WI destroys evco* atom 1^ tho vinia and puri
g^?s^Jr g^w^/r C??r fie? ?od strengthens the blood and builds
^^?s^^ aiif^ ^SsnsS^ tip the general health.
We will1 mail free eur special book on Contagious Blood Poison, whick
gives all the symptoms of the disease with full directions .tor home treat*
ment. Medical advice ia f urn i3hed by our physicians without charge.
wrns SWIFT mn?mo -?, ATLANTA, QA. \
-AWHCX r?ow it's...
.A.S well as? o ?
Organs and Sewing Machines
We want to tell you about, but you will hare to come to the Store. This
paper is not big enough to tell yon about all the good things we have for you
and leave any space for other news.
Prices have surely taken a tumble.
Good Sewing Machine (new) for 815.50 just to reduce stock.
THE C. A. HEED MUSIC HOUSE.
A". C. STRICKLAND,
OFFICE-Prent Booms over Fara
era and Merchants Bank.
The opposite cut Illustrates
tlnuoua Qom Teeth.. The Idi^
Plate-more oieanly than the natu
ral teeth. No bsd taste or breath
from Pla'^Hof. this hind*
AT HORSE SHOEING
We can serve you promptly and in a
workman-like manner. Repairs on
Carriages, Buggies and Wagons al
ways secure close attention. The Wag
ons we build have nothing but high
PATJfr E. STEPHENS.
COLLECTING time is at band,
and I take this method of notifying
all parties owing me that I must
make ali collections in full, and un
less you arrange same soon I will j
send a collector to see you. i
J. 8. FOWLER. !
Sept 24,1802_14 _
THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OP ANDERSON.
COUBT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Leola Rion?ons, nco Warren, and Rosa Lucretia
Neal, nee Warren, Plaintiff., against John M.
Warren, Codie Brown, nee Warren, J. O Joe?*- i
con, aa Administrator of tho Estate of John nf.
Warren,deceased, and Mr-. 8. J. Peoples, De
fendant*.-Summons fur Belief--(Complaint
To the Defendants atore nasaed :
YOU an hereby summoned .nd required to an
??sr tho Complaint in this action, of which
a aaa* ie he**?Ith np^n ? u. isd to SS7TS S
oopy bf your answer to tho said Complaint on the
subscribers at their office, in tho Peoples Book
Building, Anacreon C. H.. 8. C. within twenty
days after th? service hereof, exclusivo of the
day ofcuoh service: and If you fall to'answer
th? Complaint within the time aforesaid, the
Plaintiffs In thia action will apply to the Court
for tho r&Uef demandad in the Complaint. ?
Dated at Anderson, a C., Oct. 29, a. o. 1932.
BONHAM A WATKINS,
[8Kat-3 JOHH C. WAY2I59, O C. (f. P.
To the absent D?fendants, Codie Brown. John M.
Warren and J. C. Jackson, as Administrator of \
the Estate of John M Warren, deceased.
'Pleasetake notloe that toe Summons and Cosa? j
pinto t la this action war* Sled In the omeo of the 1
Clerk Of the Court of Onn.fn ?lum* for Anden-on
County. 8. C, on October ?th, 100?, and thai the |
object ot this action ts to procuro a partition and .<
soie or the Lot of Land described tn the Complain*.
BONHAM * WATKlNBHPlaloUnV AiVys.
, WE o#or *w sale the Calhoun Falla
8p*lng ?nd PlanWttoo adjoining.The
whole property oonttlna eight hundred
and fifty aver??, moree? lae*. Willabll ai
a whole, or the spring and fifty aerea ad
j Attoraave at XAW, Anderson, H. O.
Sop* 24,4?* 14 / :
- THU - '
BftWK OF ANDERSON.
. A, BROOK, President.
JOS. N. BROWN, Vice President,
B. P. MA?LBIN. Cashier.
THE largest, otrongest Bank
Interest Paid on Deposits
By Bpecial agreement,
With unsurpassed faoHltlea and resour
ces we are at all time? prepared to aa
oommodat?oai ana to mera.
Jan 10,1900 2?
MR. A. T. SKELTON baa been
engaged by tho Anderdon Mutual Firo
insurance Co to inspect the buildings
insured in this Upmpany, and wul
commence work OB the first of July.
Policy-hold?ra are requested to have
their Policies at -hand, sp >there will
he no unnecessary delay in the in
ANDERSON MUTUAL FIRBIN.
SURANCJ3 CO. V
People's Friend I
Who?-Th? Dollar !
DON'T fail tn soo the grund Axel Ma
chine that W. M. Wal I act* has purchased
th ?ave people money .on their Boggles,
Carriages, Ac. Tola is the greatest Ma
chine that nee ever been invented In this
oourmrv. It eaves ?you patting on new
Axel Pointe. Tbs*?'only"costs you $2.00
to make your old Bbagte? ride like nev?
ones Don't rail to ooua? to ?oe n?. Also,
will ebrlnk your Tim? for S'/4o each, and
guarantee aatlefaotlo?. Horse Shoeing a
specialty. You will Hud ?s? below
Jail, oa the corner.
_? W. M. WAtli40E._
I hereby notify all parties who owe tbs
firm of Bleohley & Protwel), by note cr
otherwise, and all partira who are owing
me for Mule?, Boggle*, <&c, that all
amount due must bb paid up promptly
by November 1st next, aa I mast have
the rooney. ' .
JOS. J. FRETWELL.
Beptl7, 1902 17
BAH ff KB
ms meat fctwitaff ?tafeo In th? world.
& S. McAD?M8,.
AOTO^N W AT 3TJA.W?
jawS Oma? l?Sc?g??fa???ifB ?fies,