Newspaper Page Text
Georgia's Itepresciitativc Advocates the
Corn pone, old-fashioned and appo
tizing, was introduced in tho congres
sional restaurant at Washington by
Representative Livingston, of Geor
gia, and it has now become a fashion
able "staff of life," for many who
knew not of its splendid qualities.
Colonel Livingston says that when
he first came to congress he thought
he would go mad by being forced to
est bakers' bread, which he calls
"moonshine stuff." He ransacked
every restaurant and hotel io Wash
ington with tbe hope of finding some
good corn bread, but his search was
fruitless; he could not find anything
to his liking-nothing which tasted
like the good old Georgia "pone."
"Why, the HtufT I got," said the
colonel, "was not us good as thc bread
we feed to our hounds down home.
It was watery, sobby, close, aod taste
less. It didn't have tko least appear
ance or taste like the corn bread you
get in Georgia or any of the oilier
southern states. I stood doing with
out corn bread just us long as I could,
and then I decided to have it ?it any
cost. I am M.i artist in cooking eorn
bread, sir, and i went io the proprietor
of the house restaurant-poor fellow,
he's dead uow-and I told him I was
going to send to Georgia for some
water ground corn meal and that with
hir> permission I would teach his ohief
how to cook it, how to prepare 'corn
pone' so that a decent man could eat
it. The offer was agreed to, and in a
few days the express wagon dumped a
sack of meal off for me. I gazed on
that sack like it was along lost friend,
untied the string aud took a whiff,
and great suffering Lazarus, it smelt
good. I went into the kitchen of tho
restaurant, threw off my coat, rolled
up my sleeves, washed my bauds, and
began a war dance among tho cooking
utensils. It didn't take me long to
get my pone made up and ready for
the oven. I was so desperately hun
gry that I could pcarccly take time to
go about the work. However, the
pone was soon ready and 1 invited
several of my colleagues to partake
with me. It was the most enjoyable
meal I had eaten in Washington.
"After the chief caught mi to mak
ing the corn poue I would occasionally
take some of my northern friends to
dinner with me, and my ponen grew
rapidly in popularity. Many who had
never before tasted the sweet and
palatable bread declared it the best
they had ever eaten. Up to that time
they had only had nobby bread made
from steam ground meal, und there is
all the difference in the world in watei
ground and steam ground meal, and,
of course, ouo must know how to cook
"All this row about the cotton crop
does not worry me to much as to know
that the oom crop would ho a failure.
Indian corn is thu homespun king, and
there is not a cereal deserving more
from the American people. The food
made from cornmeal is th" bestund
healthiest bread for people lo eat. I
have my meal shipped to me from
home-pure, clean, white, waterground
meal, which makes the finest bread in
the world, a bread which is nutritious,
"When the buiier won't
come put a penny in the
churn," is an old time dairy
proverb. It often seems to
work though no one has ever
When mothers arc worried
because the children do not
gain strength and flesh we
say give them Scott's Emul
It is like the penny in the
milk because it works and
because there is something
astonishing about it.
Scotts Emulsion is simply
a milk of pure cod liver oil
with some hypophosphites
especially prepared for delicate
Children take to it naturally
because they like the taste
and the remedy takes just as
naturally to the children be
cause it is so perfectly adapted
to their wants.
For all weak and pale and
thin children Scott's Emulsion
is the most satisfactory treat
Wc will send you
the penny, /. e., a
P.e ?ure that this picture In
(tic form o 4 Ubsl is on the
wrapper of every bottle of
Emulsion you buy.
SCOTT & BOWNE,
409 Pearl St., N. Y.
Sec. mid fi.ee ; all druggists.
easy of digestion, and palatable. I
know there are few families outside of
the southern States who habitually
use corn mea!, an?, yet no one who has
ever seen and tasted the many deli
cious dishes that can be made of corn
meal will ever sneer at it. It has the
right of way of all breadstuff's. Thc
famous com pone and the hoe cake of
tho South will never be put on the top
shelf for any other breads by the peo
ple who know and appreciate them.
They will hold first place as long as
time lasts and Iudian corn is grown.
Demeter, crowned with golden ears of
corn, was the greatest goddess of the
Greeks, whom they celebrated in
awful mysteries as the giver of law
and virtue. Even Peru had its olog
ends of similar import, and the Chris
tians of our day yet hope for the time
wheu swords shall bc beaten into plow
"Good corn bread is a civilizer; it
makes the working body and the think
ing mind; it fills che soul with proud
energy; it not only sustains but makes
man; it does not cause thc loss of
I teeth, debility, and insanity; it satis
! fies thc cravings and pleases the whole
inner man; it gives our laborers a
superiority over the slower son of
; Erin, whose chief article of food is
? potatoes. Tho corn pone and the hoe
I cake is a brain producer and strength
giver. Hut it is necessary to cook thc
meal thoroughly done to get these re
sults. Tho crust should be brown and
cris]) and thc inner soft and white.
There is nothing much better, if you
have good fresh butter to eat with it.
j There are a number of delicious dishes
j which ean be made from corn meal,
i but when you begin to mix sugar and
j other sweets with meal you spoil tho
] natural sweetness. To sweeten good
water ground meal is like a young and
pretty girl spoiling her rosy oheeks
with paint and powder-the natural
sweetness is marred.
"I am now and always a friead to
the Indian corn-the sweetest and
best breadstuff ever produced. I take
off my hat at any time to the dear old
grist mills in the southern stales."
Both Sides Were Right
There was a time when tho right of
a Stato to withdraw from the Union
was practically conceded by many of
the best statesmen of the North, even
some of the prominent Republicans
not denying it. When, however, se
cession became an actual fact and the
dismemberment of the Union became
a probable success, it was found to
be unfashionable to admit that any
State could sever its relations with
the Federal Government. After the
war had ended disastrously for thc
Confederacy it was still unpopular
among our Nothern brethren to recog
nize the right of s?cession under any
It is noticeable that of late years
some of the best thinkers in the North
are beginning to admit that secession
waB cot rebellion and that the citi
zens of the seceding States were neith
er rebels not traitors, but were men
who believed themselves clearly with
in their rights. Of this number is
Charles Franois Adams, of Massachu
setts, who recently made a speech in
Charleston. He was disoussing the
political beliefs and conditions as
they existed prior to thc war between
tho States, and in the course of his
remarks he said:
"In studying the history of that
period, we are again confronted hy a
coudition and not a theory; but, as I
read the record and understand the
real facts of that new-forgotten social
and political existence, in case of
direct and insoluble issue between
soverign Stato and sovereign nation,
between 178S to 1801, every man was
not only free to decide, but had to de
cide for himself, and, whichever way
ho decided, ho was right. Tho Con
stitution gave him two masters. Both
be could not serve; and the average
man decided whioh to servo in the.
light of sentiment, tradition and envir
onment. Of this I feel as historically
confident as I eau feel of any fact not
matter of absolute record or suscep
tible of demonstration."
While, as is not unusual with this
speaker thc language is somewhat in
volved, thero can bo uo difficulty about
understanding his meaning. Ho very
plainly admits, or rather assorts, that
each citizen had the right to dcoide
the quostion of secession for '.imsclf
and that if he decided in favor of it
he was sustained by the Fedoral Con
stitution. In other words, thero was
nothing in the Constitution itself to
prevent a Stato from seceding, and
that the man who voted for it and
st md with hts State was no more a
traitor than was the other man who
believed that secession was wrong.
What Mr. Adams thus concedes is
no tu o re and no less than what Davis
and Toomba and Yancey upheld. It
is a u-iguificaiit coucesssiori from a
New Iv.gland statesman, but he is
not entirely alone among his peo
pie of thc North. Whether the
State- should have seceded is a ques
tion which need not be discussed.
The policy or impolicy of it is settled,
btu it ?s some satisfaction to find Mich
sentiments as we have quoted coming
fro.n unexpected sources.-Montgom
ery (A'a.) Advertiser.
Why IH Cliina Tour.'
One of tlie greatest disabilities
under which Chi La labors as a nation j
I is as simple as it ?B sad. An im
mense proportion of its population
very rarely get a meal sufficient either
in quantity or in nutritive power.
Hundreds of benevolent foreigners,
both of thc mercantile and missionary
orders, are constantly seeking in scat
tered spots throughout the vast realm
to mitigate the chrooio distress of the
poorest seotions. Especially has
philanthropy been effective in reliev
ing thc abnormal pressure consequent
on drought and floods. Obviously,
however, external help can do next to
nothing to meet a normal condition of
insufficient ailment extending over
a very extensive land and involving
an enormous population.
One of the causes of chronic and
massive indigence in China through
out most of the interior is the utter
stagnation for ages of civilization.
Tho development of this mighty race
was long since arrested, and though
the nation is not decadent, its condi
tions are stereotyped, and China is in
aetatoof permanent childhood. livery
linguist well understands that this ac
counts for that colossal philological
curiosity, tho Chinese language. It
has never got beyond the monosylla
bic stage, and is a mere language of
overgrown babies. This condition of
arrested development lies at the root
of the appalling poverty of the masses
in a country which nature designed to
be incalculably wealthy. Chinais not,
like Central Asia, a ?and of savage,
howling wastes, but is one of the most
fertile and flowery parts of the earth's
surface almost throughout the entire
area. And, moreover, its people are
tbe most industrious agriculturists in
the world, and have been so for many
centuries. Fruit and vegetables are
much more abundant and exist in
much greater variety than we are
favored with in our country.
Notwithstanding these magnificent
natural endowments, what is the state
of things in the "Flowery Kingdom?1'
From laok of anything like scientific
cultivation the quality of nearly all
I fruits is exceedingly poor, and only the
splendid sunshine and the atmospheric
conditions compensate for the lack of
I skill. Apples, pears, aprioots, peaoh
I es, nectarines, plums, cherries, gr?nes
and persimmons are almost e\ery
I where grown in immense abundance,
I but no native ever studies improve
ment in their culture. Wheat, millet,
I maize, sorghum, sweet potatoes, pea
nuts, indigo, and a great variety of pea
and bean crops are produced with
ease, while rice is, of course, almost
universally found in cultivation. But
I in nearly every province the output,
notwithstanding the indefatigable toil
of the people, is far short of what
I might be attained under better man
agement, while the quality-, of the
foodstuffs is deficient in nutritive
j power. Vast tracts of soil have been
I impoverished through centuries ol
I uninterrupted production without any
adequate compensation. Enriching
material is poor in quality and in
I sufficient in quantity. Grazing is un
I known, and in most of the province?
I the land never lies fallow, the nativet
I never having learned tho secret of thc
I rotation of the crops. Yet the lane
I is still forced to produce three crop:
I in two years without intermission.
The Chinese poverty problem ii
? complicated. Its secondary causei
I are manifold, but after all they arc
only exaggerations and aggravation)
I of the agrarian stagnation. One ot
my friends residing for a time in th?
I interior asked an official how mau:
beggars he was feeding. He replie?
18,000. "These," he explained, "ar
all tenant farmers from the north
I Few people who entirely own thei
I la id are so miserably poor." Thus a
every point the agricultural questioi
I recurs. In the province of Wuhu las
year a large relief work was initiate)
by foreigners. Here also the starviu
sufferers were chiefly of that sam
I large class in China, the tenant fai
mers. Many of them were from th
immense estates of the late Li Hun
Chang. Where a man gives half h
I raises to a landlord he can, even in
j good year, save little or nothing an
a poor year means famine.
Whether the great likin system (
interior taxation can speedily be e:
tirpated, as some seem to expect
I will now be, is very doubtful. Onec
I the chief producing causes of distres
I ing poverty lies just here. A co
I crossing the river at Nankin is taxi
I 60 cents, a pig about 1 j p< r cent,
chiokeo 2} per cent, etc. This is tl
I climax, for all along the road befoi
I nearing the great city they have bet
I taxed at various points, and they wi
! be taxed again when entering the ci
J gate. Wheo a boatman earns a fee f
rowing people across a river he mu
p.iy 40 per cent tax. Imagine wh
au English worker would think at
say if compelled to pay in one tax .
per cent of his wages! Some of tl
I customs stations on the great roads
travel and trade are exceedingly lucr
tire, t?ut the mischief of the syste
j lies in th?* fact that none of the i
cutpts go into thu official treasury, f
I a- ;i rule the collector has to buy h
I po>itiou. lie hus to let the offiuid
sod their runners go through frf
The rest i* profi* for himself.-W
liam Durban, io Tall Mail (?azt-tte*
Our Hivais In Cotton (?rowing.
The London Times said thc other ?
day that there is a btroug anxiety
among the Lancashire cotton ?tiauu
facturors to be les? dependent upon
American supplies of raw cotton. Sir I
William McGregor,^governor of the j
British colony of Lagos, West Africa, ;
has been in Egypt to study cotton
growing with a view to introducing thc
cultivation in Lagos. The governor
of Siena Leone is also stirring io the
matter. He told the British Cotton
Growers' aoBociation two weeks ago
that he could depend upon native
ohiefn to supply thc labor and he
would do all io bis power to promote
cotton growing in his colony.
As we look over the field there seems
little prospect as yet that the great
manufacturing countries will depend
?eas upon the supply from our cotton
fields thau they do today. Cotton
growing in tropical Africa is as yet in
the early experimental stage, lt has
thus far been a failure in East Africa.
The experiment cotton seems to prom
ise better results.
Hun'ia has long desired through her
Central Asian fields to become inde
pendent of our supplies, but her hopes
are vanishing. The Ferghana crop is
large and excellent; but uature has
placed a limit upon it. No more cot
ton can bc raised than can be irriga
ted. The limit of the water supply is
in sight and there is uo hope of cotton
growing beyond that point. Similar
conditions limit the Egyptian crop;
and beside", the prospect is now bright
that in a few years our country will be
a formidable competitor of Egypt in
growing Hg? ptitn cotton on our own
India would be our most serious
competitor if it were not for the fact
that its staple is very short and can
not be used for the ?n? yarns which
are the crowning excellence of the
British industry. Brazil grc*s long
ptapie cotton; but its methods of rais
ing the crop, preparing it for market
and transporting it to the seaports
must be revolutionised before its pro
duct can b* very prominent in the
Cotton growing on a large soale re
quires plenty of suitable land and
great capital; and there is no part of
the world that is likely ever to fulfill
these condition? so admirably a* our
own va?t o**tt? . II areas, much of which
are not \et tililized. If our cotton
fields are ?*vcr to meot with serious
oompetiti >ii it will hv MI far in the fu
ture ihut we may leave th?-! worrying
to later g^nemtions.-New \ nrk Sun.
- In the race of life it Isn't the
fast in .i ti who conics out. ahead.
Ca a uaw ill sdiatlflc compound Mada
wa thc J- ?plates nor pal-a. lt parifica
ma-atMM and all blood dlaaaata. An;
tate safety. Baas net talara tko digestiv
FiiOruUTcra, B. C., Aua*, la, 1KB.
Gentlemen :-I began to Buff ar from
rheumatism about three Tears ago, and
had lt very bad In my Umba. At times
I could hardly walk. Waa treated by
a phys lo ian without benefit. If ore than
a rear ago. Mr. George Wilson, an engi
neer on the Coast Line, living In Flor
ence, told mc that "BHHUXAOIDB"
cured him. t got a bottle and lt beno
flttod me. I tock five bottles and am
now aa well as I ever waa ia inj life.
I rogar? " lin ED ILA DIDI *' rta a great
medicis o. I know of otb. sro lt has
8. T. BURCH.
8o*d by Druggists. Will be tent
Bobbitt Chemical Co.,
FOR SALE BY Ev
OF TRJtDE A
Usatotng tl%? Pris*?
CeatWB tandi ftejo?i
RgMrl? eaf a Sa* ?*
n*tf9a*Cft??e Vestitnal* Tt-ala
k?lwsasv Rarer 1T??SK a sa ?fi ]
C?aa?4aasa?afi cassel fr*e>s>ifdUa 1
Rarer VWdK svaael Pletrlalav,
a aa cl aVcrrevsasaatle, ?ts? wi*
dtwoortirr a*4aa?saa?-attr Servies
ResetaStostt dVaareaoa tad Les
Mtasae death Carolina Saat
Wlaater 3 atavist Tic*Scots to
9mr detailed Information, liter
apply fe neareet tl?kot*mgont, oi
?. M. HARDWICK.
General Paatongor Jig*tit,
Washington, Z>. C.
?. tV. HUNT?
DI?. Pattcngsr JSgent,
Chartetton, S. C.
FICRUARY O. IOOQ.
"Keep Your Mouth Shut."
"Help me to eateb him, mister,"
haid the small buy, as he dashed by
iu pantiug pursuit of his juvenile
"Keep your mouth ?hut, and yju'll
catch him," advised the man, and the
boy understood io an instant, and,
understanding, closed his mouth and
ran on, easily running down i he object
of his pursuit, who had beeu running
open-mouthed, and was soon doubled
up with a stitch io his side.
There is a good deal in keeping your
There are more people in the world
who never open a mouth without put
ting a foot in it than you have any
idea of. You may be a fool, but if
you keep your mouth shut who's to
to know it?
Generally you can size up the fel
lows who'll get there, are getting there,
or have got there, by the way their
lower jaw hauga. You may occasion
ally meet a wiso man wandering around
with his mouth open, but not as a
It's what people say and drink
chiefly that causes them to appear be
fore the police magistrate. rf they
had kept their mouth shut they would
not have said it or drunk it.
More foolish fish are caught with
hooks in the mouth than through thc
The fellow who goes around with
his mouth opeh may catch a few flies
in the aperture, but he isn't likely
to catch anything very valuable that
It's tho fellow who sets his teeth,
and consequently shuts his mouth,
who getB there.-Toronto Star.
Rat Steals a 91,000 Bill.
? rat yesterday stole a one-theuand
dollar bill from C. H. Laodells phar
macy , Avenue D and Thirty-second
street, Bayonne. The bill was receiv
ed by Mr. Landell on Friday, too late
to be deposited in the bank, so he
placed it io his waistcoat pucket and
made a number of his friends feel ill
by showing it tn thntn.
When he awoke yesterday the bill
was gone. There was no sigo of bur
glars and a thorough search of the
store was fruitless. ID the store-room
however, the druggist saw a rat dart
into a hole. While plugging up the
hole he caught sight of something
green and fished out his one-thousand
dollar bil). Theo his heart beat nor
- From a tweuty-year-old mulberry
tree 218 pound* of leaves have been
\ picked in a year.
fr*? roeta, karka and karka cutala!
tba Hood and ramaves tba canoes of
fane can toko R.1EUT1AC1DB with abso
. ?rgano, i.
DAnxjnaTou, 8. C., Aug. Utk, HQS.
Gentleman:-About two years ago I
bad a very oovore attack of inflamma
tory rheumatism. I au Cered great nain
and waa confined to my bad for five
weeks. During- tko time I wa? tr?*tod
by tro Pkyalolans without permanent
reUaf. Capt. Harker, a conductor on
tho Atlanuo Coast Une heard of my
condition and sant me two bottles of
"RninuAciDE." I began to take lt
and lu a week I got up and walked on
crutches. After taking three bottles of
the remedy I got entirely well and
went back to mr business.
I personally know of a number of
other bad eases that were cured by the
ns? of your medicino, in this town and
vicinity. It ls all that you oiaim for lt.
Truly, J. L. 8I8KRON.
express paid on receipt of $z.oo.
Baltimore, fid., U. S. A.
felt avanel F I? AB aa rs?
tte witte tte? ?S> &
T and WEST.
t? mitf O ri amma, wia
relats wt* Atlast** awaut
.?"ria I*rmplsI???*, BsavMs*
a wm all TlasMDmtf la Tsuaaok*.
r Blatas *a Ck? as a aa
??..tat?? avanel Www? tad
all Resorts ?aw ?Ma aale ad?
?(ure, cime ?aefee, ratee, ele.,
? ad dr?**
W. M. TAYLOE,
jQ*it. Gttn. fate. Jtgmnt,
J. C. BEAM,
District Pas?. Mgmnt,
A thin, vapory smoke, lazily ascent
from ita crater may be the only visible i
of life in the sleeping' volcano, but wi
is a raging sea of fire, molten rock and
phurous gases. Those who make t
homes in the peaceful valleys below lc
the danger and, though frequently wa
by the rumblings and quaking*, tl
signs of impending eruption go unhee
They are living in fancied security wh
roars and they are lost beneath adownpt
Thousands of blood poison sufferer!
end are taking desperate chances, for u
meat the external symptoms of the
disease disappear, and the deluded
victim is happy in the belief of a
complete cure, but the fires of conta
gion have only been smothered in the
system, and as soon as these min
erals arc left off will blaze np again.
Occasional sores break out in the
mouth, a red rash appears on the body,
and these warning symptoms, if not
heeded, are soon followed by fearful
eruptions, sores, copper colored
splotches, swollen glands, loss of hair
and other sickening symptoms.
Mercury and Potash not only fail
to cure blocd poison, Lut cause Mer
curial Rheumatism, necrosis of the
bones, offensive ulcers and inflamma
tion of the Storaach, and Bowels.
The use of S. S. S. is never fol
without the slightest injury to tho S]
We vrill mail free our special book
gives all the symptoms of the disease
meat. Medical advice is furnished by
TITS 8Vwkr ? ,
A. TI ci r>ow it's.,.
.A.S well as...
Organs and Se
We want to t?ll you about, but you wil
paper is not big enough to tell you abo
and leave any space for other news.
Price* have surely taken a tumble.
Good Sewing Machine (new) fot 8
THE C. i
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
_PAUL E. STEPHENS.
COLLECTING time ia at hand,
and I take this method of notifying
all parties owiug me that I must
make all collections in full, and un
less you arrange same soon I will
senti a collector to see you.
J. 8 FOWLER.
Sept 24, 1902 14
TH E. STATE CF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY Or ANDERSON.
COURT Oty (!?MMON PLEAS.
Leo!% Simmons, nee Warren, ind Boes, Lucretia
Nea?, nee Warren, FLIntlir.. against John Bf.
Warree, Codie Brow II, nee Warren, J. C. Jack
son, a* administrator or thu tout?of John M.
*?rren, deceased, ami Mr- S J. Poop lea, De
fendants--Suuiiiiou? Tur Belief-(Complaint
Served ) r
To the Defendants aVo?a named :
YOU are hareby summoned ?nd required to an
swer the Complaint tn thin action, of which
a copy ls herewith s.-rved upon j u. and tn ?erro a
copy of your answer ta the tala Complaint on tho
nubseribers st their office. In the Peoples Bank
Building;, Anderson C. H.. 8. a. within twenty
days after the service hereof, exclusive of the
day of such service: and If you fall to answer
the Complaint within the Urne aforesaid, the
Plaintiffs in this action r/U apply to the Court
for the relief demanded in the Complaint.
Dated at Anderson, a C, Oct. 29, A. ". ion.
BONHAM & WATKINS,
[8Kal.] JOHK il. WATKIBS, c O. C. r.
To the absent Defendants, Codie Brown, John M.
Warren and J. C. Jackton, as Administrator of
the EU ta te of John li. Warren, deceased.
Please take notice that the Summons and Com
plaint lu this action were filed In the office of the
< lurk of the Court of Como on Pleaa for Anderen
County. 8. C, on October 23th, 1903, and that the
object of this action ls to procure a partition and
tale of the Lot of Land described In tee Con.plaiut.
BONHAM A WATKINS, Plaintiff*' Att'ys.
[sv-Ai.l J?o. a WaTKrss.o c c.F. ' J
Oct 10. 9ir2 20 0
glissais and teaotifles tha sala.
fSataetlS a laxarUot enrvth.
N.Tor Valla te Baste*. Gray
Hair to Ita Ycmlhfal Oiler.
Carat Mal? 41MM. a hair failli^.
FOR SALE !
WK oftor fi>r, salo iho Calhoun Falla
Kprl?g Hud Ptanl"t'on adjoining. The
n-r.nle property' contains et^ht hundred
Rod flfly nercH. more or les?. Wltl etil sst
.? whole, or the spring and fifty seros ad?
j luina:. t? r terms npolv ro
QOAT?LEBAUM A COCHRAN,
At'ortt?vR at Law, Anderson, 8. 0?
Sept 24, 1902 14
cn thc giant awakes with deafer?a?
our of heated rock ?nd sodding ashes
I are living noon a sleeping Voleta?
nder the Mercury- and Potash treat.
Bowline Green, Ky.,
Gentlemans Fer ever four yearoi
? raftered grroatly from a sever? cit*
of oontmsrlouo bleed poison. I Weat
to Hot Springs, otayinff there four
months) ?t a bis espouse. X then coa.
salted physicians, who prssoribed
Heronry. Nothing did me any good,
in fact, the treatment proved nor?
harmful thanboneftolal. Intentioned
my oase to a friend, who told me that
S. S.S. had oort airily ourod him. Iat
onoe commenced its nse, and in six
months oonld And no traoe of tho dis*
ease whatever. Thia wrns about two
years ago. I continued 8. 8. 8. for
some time to make aura of a perms*
Inent ouro, and I oan truthfully cay i
am entirely well. . . ,_
?. K. SANDBE8.
lowed br any bad results. It cures
rstem. We offer 51,000.00 for proof
t it contains a mineral of any de.
iption. 3. S. S. is an antidote for
Ltagious blood poison, and the only
ical and permanent cure known. It
troys every atom of the virus and pun.
i and strengthens the blood and builds
.the general health,
on Contagious Blood Poison, which
with full directions for home treat?
our physicians without charge.
SPgQiFtO QO; ATLANTA, GA?
1 have to come to the Store. Thia
ut all the good things we have for you
15.50 just to reduce stock.
L HEED HUSK BOUSE.
A. ?. STRICKLAND,
OFFICE-Front Kooma over Fara
ero and Merchants Bank,
The opposite out illustrates Ooo.*
tiouous Gum Teeth. The Ideal
Piste-oior? olfanly than the nata-t
ral teeth. No bad taste or breaks
from Pla?n*t>f ?hla kiud*
- THE -
BANK OF ANDEBSOH.
J. A. BROCK, Froojdent.
JOS. N. BROWN, Vice President.
B. P. M AUL DIN. Cashier.
THE largent, strongest Bans h> tn
Interest Paid on Deposits
By special agreement.
With onaurpaased facilities and reaoor*
ces we aio at all times prepared to so
00 m mod a te our customers*
MR A. T. SKELTON baa been
engaged by the Andeison Mutual Firs
insurance (Jo to inapt ct the building?
insured in this Company, and will
commence work on the first of July.
Policy-holders are requested to have
their Policies at hand,"bo there will
be no unnecessary delay in the in
ANDERSON MUTUAL FIRE Di
_BUR ANCE CO._
I have just received a Car Load of
the Celebrated, High Grade MIL
BURN WAGONS. If you need a
Wagon call and sec them. They are
built right, and will please you.
_J. iS. FOWLER^
ODr. Woolf's Kctt
ANO M. WOOLL^ ?0.'
I hersW notify all parties who ow? tbs
firm of BidsklA? A Fmtwell, by hoieor
otherwise, and all partira who ar? "WIDK
me for tauten. Bougie*. Ac, that a?
amount du? must hw paid up promo ur
hy November l*t next, aa I mont nav"
the money. JO,. j. FRBTWELL.
Wept 17. 1902_17_
the most healing salve In the world.
E. G. MCADAMS,
ANDERSON, 8. C
?ar Office in Judge of Prorate'* o??
in the Court House.
Fob 5,1903 S3