Newspaper Page Text
LT tali'City People Pan
Sall Lake I " i ly i Itali, January 1. -
Thc people of this district arc ?ti a
pani'' <>v< r thc : risible disappearance
of Salt hake. Thu water has been
gradually lowering for years, hut with
in thc last few years, a tel particularly
during thc year just past, thc. ijecreasc
has heen noticeably rapid. Tin cer
tainty <-f thc coining linn when there
will bo no lake is "!' ?o' .-mall concerti
to the city. I ."pun ii depends the
summer rush which annually IIOOIIH
thc house and fattens the pockets ol'
Of small cons? i leuce i-^ i' just now
whether .* ail hike City i- the centre
of Mormonism. \'er\ few people
would stop t" see u Mormon town.
Very little consequence is the temple
which visitors Hock to see. Ol' .small
weight is the beauty ol'the town. All
of these attractions are as nothing
when compared with the lake, thc
phenomenal, thc life giving Salt Lake.
Of the thousands and thousands of
people who make tho annual pilgram
age lo Salt Lake City thc majority
have some ailment, which thc waters
are guaranteed to cure. To bo sure,
people go to bathe, for fun in the
water, but it is not from them that
the etty reaps its harvests; it is from
the invalids who require medical caro
and nursing and good hotel service,
and drug stores, and a hundred and
one things which the average traveller
would neither expect nor want.
There is no question about it, Salt
Lake is one of the phenomena of this
country and every one who goes near
or through the city stops to view it.
Every train which runs across coun
try, cither east or wot, if it passes
through Salt hake City stops lhere.
Several hours at least are given the
travellers und a hath iu the lake is
advertised as i feature of thu city.
Tlierefi re .\ mi will Hud thal die aver
age traveler, wheilnr he has had lime
to see the temple or not, whether lie
has even had lime to lunch, !.a-> Kith
ed in the lake. < If i?" small conse
quence is this hike tie.tsure lo the city.
Hut the country people? There
lies the seat id'tho trouble, lt is they
who are robbing the lake. Tho far
mers have i o u.-e for tourists, llu-y
gain nothing by them, it is their
fields that they think most. of. And
those lields, except for the irrigation
ditch, would he desert. The Govern
ment, when it put, in the big irriga
tion ditches and cut <-tf the supply
waters of the hike, did not, perhaps,
realize what thc ic.-uit would be on
the lake. The ditch has served its
purpose well, the doc rt now blooms
with peach m.d plum irre-, it is green
with'u ?If? and a eountry, which was
once uninhabitable, i?. now dotted
with comfortable funis .md cosy farm
As it stands tl c eon.est lies be
tween the city ai d ;hc country, the
lake and the alfalfa Held. Shall there
?h &''??z$ Lis *?2B??
The walking sick, what
a crowd cf them there are:
Person.; who are thin and
weak but not sick enough
to go to bed.
" Chronic, cases" that's
what ike doctors call them,
wiiich in common English
To stop the continued
lo:;s of flesh they need
Scott's Emulsion. For the
feeling of weakness they
need Scott's Emulsion.
It makes new flesh and
gives new life to the weak
Scott's Emulsion gets
thin and weak persons out
of the rut. It makes new,
rich blood, strengthens the
nerves and gives appetite
for ordinary food.
Scott's Emulsion can be
taken as long as sickness
iasts and do good all the
There's new strength
and flesh in every dose.
We will be glad
to send you a few
Tie sure that thu picture tn
the form ot a label is on the
wrapper of every bottle of
Emulsion you buy.
SCOTT & BOWNE,
409 Pearl St., N. Y.
50c. and $11 all druggists.
icStriekon ?VOJ1 i 'res- !
be a lake ur -liai! theft: ho :i ?iel?V li j
hu become evident that there is not
the water for both, liver inc?; tho
.litt! ?i was hu i 11 lhere has been very
little water running i ito the Kk?-.
Kxcept for some hidden .-q>rings which
supply it, no '?nc knows how many or
how large they arc, tin; lak?' water is
unchanged. Vet, whib no water was
coming into the lake, thousands of
gallons were constantly hoing drawn
olf. Tho great salt refineries, which
produce 11)0,000 tons ul' salt a year,
draw (?li 1 ii,OOO,OOO gallons of water in
the .?amo time. And busy ?. ?. t Sol,
shining ii"vvn day after day, summer j
and winter, l;a> j.lii ?! himself withal
multiplication of those liguiws.
Although there has always been a
greater or less amount of refilling done,
it is only within the last few years
that the salt industry has brought
Halt Lake into the ?open market. Thc
j process now employed is to pump the
water fourteen feet above lake level
and carry it through Humes three miles
back to thc evaporating pouds._ Tho
ponds cover 1,-100 acres of ground and
14,000 galions of water pours over
them every minute. It is, however,
only during the summer that the work
can be carried on, for ?un heat is used
i for evaporation. Karly in August,
when thc ponds are like great fields of
salt, car trucks are laid over them and
the salt is dug up and carried away
Thc district of farm land, which is
watered by thu streams which former
ly loaned their forces to th?.'great lake,
covers 100,000 ajuare miles. It
spreads over the western half of Utah,
the greater part of Nevada, and part
of Haslem California, Southeastern
Oregon, Southeastern Idaho and South
western W yoming. This vast terri
tory has been fed at the expense of
th?; lak<- and iii the last fifteen years
j tho lake surface lias fallen ton feet.
1 As an evidence nf thy prosperity
tho lake brings them tins people of
Salt Lake City quote the 100,000 visi
tors who visit thom annually. They
point further t" thu handsome Kath
houses which have buen built, their
great hotels and splendid public build
ings. Tho city breathes prosperity
and happiness and wealth and thc
citizens attribute it all to the proxi
mity of tho lake and the thousands of
people and consequent tliousauds of
dollars which it brings to them.
They point with pride tu tho big
hath house, which is built out into
the lake a distance of 4,000 feet. Tho
water is-vory .shallow nnd the groat
salt banks which surround it arc an
annoyance to tho visitor. To over
come this a pier was built out into
the water, with a railroad running the
length of it, and a veritable city at
thc far end. The water even here ?B
but waist deep und series upon series
of stairs lead into it from the pier.
The central bath house is a low egg
shaped building and the shower baths
and dressing rooms stretch in long
rows from each end.
A shower of fresh water is an abso
lutely necessary accompaniment to
the lake bathing. The moment thc
bather leaves the water he is covered
with a crust of salt, which hardens as
it dries until it is like a suit of armor
and almost RH heavy and uncomfor
table. The moment the bather leaves
the water he runs for comfort to ihe
shower. There is no ??topping to sun
oneself or to gossip with friends.
With the lowering of the lake's sur
face it is said thut tho brine has be
come brinier, if possible, than it wat?
before. Chemists find hy aualysis
that the water is heavier with salt
thnu it used to be, and there is a
noticeable difference to t h o bather.
Although there is absolutely uo dan
ger of drowning in such water, the
life-sover must be on hand, for stran
gulation is fr?quent. The bathorwho
gets that water into his nose and then
tries to breathe is in great danger and
there is yearly a series of fatalitios of
this sort. Thc visitor is warned of
this by the attendant at tho bath
house and pooplo are very careful to
remember ir. The sight of hundreds
of bathers with their heads and necks
poking out of the water Uko turtles is
funny eunuch and the onlooker at the
bath', has quite as much fun as the
bather. People struggle in vain to
keep under water, yet in spite of all
they can do their heels go up, aud if
they are not watchful their heads will
bob down. The only way to make I
any progress through the water in by
paddling. The bather .-its in tho
water as though he were in a chair and
his head and shoulders and arms will
Stau'l veH out of the water. Ile then
uses his bauds as psddh'S and by a
slow and steady motion uioves care
fully about. It is next t?? impossible
to swim in thc water-indeed, n > ono
tries it-and iIn* t-nnil b??j8 of Salt
Lake City or? no netter swim m? rs
than their country friend1*.
How to ii? t i? thc Smart S( 1,
M tiki H? or 20 millions.
Marry anybody. There is nu woman
on earth who cati'! get in with from lt)
t ; 20 millions hack of her.
Buy :i house on Fifth aveuue; also
one at Newport, Mount Desert, Flori
da, North Carolina and any other
Buy a steam yacht. Have ii made
f; order. Have it the biggest one yet.
'Jo to IO ti rope and throb around for
a while. In a year or so you will got
Do big things. Quarrel with your
wife occasionally at space rates.
Be snubbed as much as possible at
first. It pays in the long ruu.
Cet an automobile and run over
some one. It's fashionable.
Buy a hotel and name it after your- '
self. Charge 10 times what any one
else has ever dreamed uf.
Marry otr your daughters, if possi- ',
hie, to foreigners no matter hon- de
crepit, immoral or despicable they arc !
if they have titles. It pays.
Never let a '-yandal occur in your
own family while there is a scandal
anywhere else. Waitforadull period
and then spring it on the public.
Be a friend to every newspaper man, j
big, little, rich* poor, good, bad and
indifferent. It pays.
Buy diamonds and pearls by tho
peck. Your wife will do thc rest.
Never live with your family long
enough in one place to contract a home
atmosphere. Home is death to socie
Be dull at dinners; they all do it.
Begin and snub those beneath you
as early in the game as possible: your
progress upward will bc indicated by I
the number you snub.
Kally around thc divorce court.
Cultivate your enemies; they will
help you along.
Dou't be afraid of being too vulgar;
it's a good "ad."
Don't stint your women; they need
Feed everybody. To do this collect
cooks. A goo l cook is the corner
stone of social success.
Buy up u cl arch or so; it's a good
medium. Many a woman has entered
tho kingdom of society through a pew.
-New York Herald.
Four Hallies Ata Birth.
Mrs. Stanislaws Spyhalski of Tole
do Ohio, gave birth on Sunday? morn
ing to two boys and two girls. The
children are all alive and healthy.
The mother, who weighs 200 pounds,
has been sitting up helping take care
of tho babies.
Mrs. Spyhalski is only 22 yoara old,
but lins a wonderful record as a moth
er. When 10 years old sho gave birth
to twins, who lived ten days. They
were taken out one stormy night for
baptism, and it is thought thc cold re
sulting hastened their deaths.
Three years later, whilo the couple
lived in Dotroit, she gavo birth to
triplets, but they .?il died when very
young. Nine months and sixteen
days ago, she gave birth to a single
child, which is a strong healthy infant
today, although smali.
The new children weigh five pounds
each for tho boys, and three and six
pounds for the girls. They have been
named Theodoro Roosevelt, Sara Jones
Helen and Dorothy.
A telegram giving information was
sent to President Roosevelt on Mon
day afternoon by a local newspaper
man. The parents aro poor. The fa
ther, a carpenter and a youthful-look
in* man, has boen out of work nearly
all the winter.
He hud Mon talking and talking
and talking and talking until thc poor
girl was so-tired ami Ivepy she didn't
know whether it was this week or last
week or oomo next Sunday, and tho
clock on tho mantel was holding up
it'a hands either in pity or in protest.
Finally it oocurred to the young man
that an -venin?? nail had its limits, at
least in a latitude where- tho nights
wore not. six months Inng.
"Bless mc." he exclaimed, starting
up suddenly, "it certainly must be
time ? ?as ?oinc home."
"Oh," she said in a dazed kind of a
way, "it must bo a good deal later
than that.-Detroit Free Press.
- Archbishop Ryan, visiting a
small parish in a mining distriet for
tho purpose of administering confir
mation, asked ono nervous little girl
what matrimony was and she answered
that it was a "etato of terrible tor
ment, which those who enter it are
oom pei led t undergo for a timo to
prepare them for a brighter and helter
worhi." "No, No," remonstrated the
priest, "that isn't matrimony; that's
the definition of purgatory." "Leave
her alone," said the Archbishop;
' inf. I,-- hhn's right. What do you
or I I;LOW ni.out it?"
Bo?n tho .^Hifl Kind You Have Always BooTJit
?e? ?! I iigine?rat l?i
Ku ..v.-ili,. Tc ?:ii., J iU'iUy H. - j
l'.i.".:,.!. -.i. ,.: incoming Knoxville j..?
and Ohio Railroad train rodo (
miles tlii- ft ft ern o?? o with i'll? hand of i '
a corpse at thi >tll? of the < i gin ?.
Thu train loft iiuckvyu, Tenn., "M ?
time and ran through t ? Careyville, 11
the next Elation. When the wain rafi !
thron?!) inc lutter town [''?reman Matt
lock discovered something wa-* wrong
a ii <1 stepped t'j ihe engineer's hide ?d'
tho eugine. !!. found Huginver A.
G. Vouug dead, and immediately stop
ped the train. There is a wound on
the left side of thc engineer's head
and the supposition is that a piece
fell from the sido <i' a high msuutaiii
and killed hi:u instantly. The train
ran perhaps eight mile.-' after Young
Wirrie** Talk With Spirit*.
Duluth,'january 4. - A. N. McGiuU
ley. spiritualist, lawyer aud student of
occult philosophy, believes thu limo is
approaching when thu inhabitants of
thc material and spiritual world will
establish communication and hold con
versations as intelligible and satisfac
tory as may now bo held over the tele
"It is difficult to get au expression
of a belief thus advanced iuto thc
public press," said Judge McGiudley,
"owing to the bigotry which prevails
so largely in church organizations, lt
is only within the last forty years that
a person could express the conviction
of spirit return without having his
mental souudness questioned.
"The spirit world Bpreads all about
us, and (science will opeu up commun
ication with our immaterial brothers
i before many years have elapsed. I
' am of thc opinion that wiibiu five or
six years the communication will be
as easy and intelligbie as conversation
over tho telephone. Marconi's dis
covery uf wireless telegraphy is a loug
stride in that direction, I believe, aud
it would not surprise me if through it
the communication is to be opened."
-Chicago Record Herald.
Device Prevents Snoring.
L'eidous who snore have no longer
! auy excuse to offer for disturbing tito
slumbers of ihu>e who occupy ber:lis
; above : hem in sleeping rara or rooms
j next to (heirs in lintels.
John J. Geraghty, who has supplied
, campaign buttons for nearly every can
didate who has been elected to office in
Chicago, ha-? discovered ;i preventive
for snoring. Elis invention is a sim
I pie one. The device consists of a tor
toise shell mouthpiece*, which can bu
i adjusted to lit tho mouth ?.f any
When the mouth piece is placed be
tweeu thc teeth und thu lips, Mr.
Geraghty declares, it is impossible for
any one to snore. Hu say, there is
un danger that the person who wears
thu mouth piece will swallow it and
that it does not discommode the per
son in whoso mouth it is placed.
In additiou to its ability to prevent
Bnoriug the mouthpiece has other
uses. It compels persons who have
been making speeches or have been in
warm rooms to breathe tbrouirh their
noses when going into the cold air.
"Doctors have told me." Mr. Ge
raghty said, "that, my invention is an
olmost sure preventive for bronchial
diseases. They say it is so simple
they wonder no one thought nf it be
fore now. If they had hundreds of
lives would have been -aved."
Mr. Geraghty bj- been ..ffcred $8,000
for his rights in the invention,
but bc prefers to manufacturo the
mouthpieces himself. - Chicago Chron
Continues to maKe
Gentlemen :-In September, 1899, ?
In a month after the disease started
bed. lt contlnuod to grow worso until
BO much BO that I could not use the
feet touohod my hips. I was as helplc
The muaolea of'ray arms and legs wera
many times over. Waa treated hy six A
Marion, bat nono of them could do mo a
carno to ceo me. He told mo to try your
of the medtolne and I beean to take it a
began to get bettor. I used five and a
That waa two years ago. and my health 1
no symptoms of rheumatism. I rogo
romody for rheumatism on the market
recommended lt to others atnoe and lt hi
Will say farther, that I began to wal
" RnauMAorDS," with the aid of orutoh
to Uko lt, I could walk aa good aa any bo
All Druggists, or sent expr?s
Bobbitt Chemical Co.,
FOR SALE BY EV
THF. iindoTsipnvd, hwviitg surceed
& Co.. will cot.iii UP ii nt lt < ob! eland
Kepa i ri ng ami Rrpainiing proropl
Wo make n specialty of "Geodyei
Genend Hlacksrnilli and W?>odwm
Only . Xj-er ? u? r-.t un?! skilled work
WV i i M- i: .u i>tvdy for sale Hoi
hat wc ?sjieeial v i"vue your attention
NV? put < . G<? ?I-ear (lubber Tire
Cb Ut ch Sl.e.-I, O ;>M?Je Jai ,
Had $S0,OU0,OU0 it? Easy Keuch.
New York, Jan. IO - -If President
MeKinio> ! a . ts forbidden ;t, (?eu- .
era) Adnu ?. Chalice admitted in an
address ?t tho Hamilton Club in
Hr ml.1} ri. wi uro If was ibo guest of
bunora' a dinner in commemoration
of ibu birthday <.: Alexander Hamil
ton, be would have seized a treasure j
worth $80,000,000 when i o wai iu .
command of th" Aineric.ui troups in
ll<; knew exactly the location of this .
treasure iu the 1'orbiddcu Citvand .
had planned to take possession of it, |
he said, when the President vetoed the j
lt was the intention to hold out auy j
amount that might be settled upon as j
a proper indemnity, and return the J
remainder to the Chinese Government, j
"We and the Japanese had the ;
honor of guarding thc gate to thc For
bidden City," said General Cbailee,
"and wu have had to endure thc mor- j
tifloation of having beoo charged with j
allowing a great amount of looting, j
but it is a fact that the Forbidden !
City wa^ not looted lo the amount of
"Within those walls, howtver, was
the gr?aient treasure in tho Chinese
Empire, including the jewels of tho
Empress Dowager. So great was its
volume that it touk a hundred Chinese
soldiers twenty days to transport it
from the Winter Palace to the house
where it was secreted.
"This was done by night, the sol
diers taking roundabout and little
used streets to reach their destination,
and if it had not been for the enter
prise of an American, whom I will not
name, and for the venality and greed
of the Chinese soldier in command of
thc proceeding, the secret might never
have bccsnie known.
"As it w?s, I was fully informed as
to all tho particulars. I even had a
map of the Forbidden City, with a lo
cation of the bouse where thc treasure
was conc;aled plainly marked on it,
and at a moment's notice I could have
seized the I.I-J uaiuuul, had uot my
hands been tied."
He Sought Legal Advice.
Astor \- a lawyer who lives in lin
glewuod, s.iys thu Chicago Tribuoe.
Ile wa> .va:king from his house to the
8Urburbati train, whi n tho butcher ou ?
thc comer opposite the station, called
to him. A?tor had bought bia meat
from that butcher for twenty years.
"Mr. Astor," ask ii d tho butcher,
"what can I do if a d.ig runs into the
shop and carries oil a roast ot* beef
"Po you know whose dog it is?"
asked the lawyer.
"Uh, yes," the butcher n-iswered.
"I know wie? owns ilie dog all right."
"Then ali you've g>a to dois to
scud the owner a hill for the stolen
meat. You cnn collect it without any
Then Mr. Astor started to hurry for
"Mr. Astor," the bu ie h er called
after bim-"Mr. Astor that was your
dog. I'll send you the bill this after
Next morning, the bill came to Mr.
Astor'? office. But the butcher had
unfortunately forgotten that his vic
tim was a lavyer.
Hy the uext mail lie got. his answer
With it oauie a hill for $10 for legal
advioo in tho matter of a "thieving
dog," leaving a balance of $8 due Mr.
Astor. Ami now the butcher is won
deriug what he had helter do ubout it.
- Respectability may be contagious
hut some pt opie fail to catch it at the
i Miraculous Ciares
DrxwoN, 8. C., AUB. 18th, 1003.
took rheumatism In a rory bad form.
I had to ?lvo up my work and BO to
I my arma and bands wera badly drawn,
m. My lesa were drawn baok until my
tas as a biby for nearly ilaire months.
hard and ebiireled up. I suffered death
Ifferent phyitolana In MoColl, Dillon and
nyrood, until Dr. J. P. Ewing, of Dillon,
. * KnnouaoiDE." He rot me one bottle
>nd before the fi rot bottle wai used up I
half bottles and waa complet?JJ oured.
aaa been excellent eyer ol nco. Save had
rd "KnBUHAOiDK" aa by far the best
. I cannot aay too muoh for lt. I have
ui cured them.
Ik In about six days after I began to take
es; In about three months niter I began
dy, and went baok to work again.
ary truly,_JAM KB WILKES.
3 prepaid on receipt of ?i.oo.
*- - . ? - - --. i
WOODWORK SHOPS !
lcd to the business of Frank Johnson
.and solicits ilie patronngoof the public.
tr," ii ti liber and Steel Horse Shoeiug
..men < mployed. >
ne-ruade, Hand-mud r- Parra Wagon
J. P. TODD.
CANNOT BE RUBBED OUT
But a good liniment or plaster will often givt
temporary relief because it produces counter
irritation or reduces the inflammation and sore,
ness. But no sort of external treatment can have
any effect whatever upon the disease itself, for
Rheumatism la not a altin tf?seaso^w
is due to an over acid condition of the blood, and
the deposit of irritating matter or Uric Acid
salts or sediment in the muscles and joints, and
no amount of rubbing or blistering can dislodge
these gritty particles or change the acid blood.
Rheumatism often becomes chronic, and the mus.
clesand joints permanently stiff and useless and
the nervous system almost wrecked, because so
much time is lost in trying to cure a blood disease,
with outside applications or doctoring the skin.
Rheumatism must be treated
through the blood, and no remedy Louisville, Ky., March 27, '02.
brings such prompt and lasting relief 0^^1tmans~"I,B2tt '?Sv0 ,ajrtl?M
as S. S. a It attacks the disease in ?g?J?J^^xJSSgS^
the blood, neutralizes the acids, and sheumatisn* in my knees and fee?
removes all irritating or poisonous ? my ankle? ?Welling- so that I could
substances from the system. not put on my shoes. This continued
S. S. S. strengthens and enriches for several months, during/ which
the thin acid blood, and, as it circu- time I was applying/ liniments and
lates through thc body, the corroding, soinar by my physician's direotiong,
gnawing poisons and acid deposits but derived no I was told
are dislodged and washed out of the ?f ?. s* ?' a*d# trie? ?*. * i*u?edi.
muscles and joints and the sufferer S?ff ?Sft 2%
is happily relieved from the discom- 2108 Floyd St. D. J. DUANE
forts and misery of Rheumatism.
External remedies are all right so far as they go, but they don't go far
enough, and you can't depend npon them to do the work of a blood purifier,
and those who pin their faith to liniments and plasters as cures are bound
to meet with disappointment, and will
be nursing a case of Rheumatism the
greater part of their lives.
S. S. S. is c purely vegetable remedy,
does not contain amy Potash or mineral
of any kind, and can be taken ' with
safety by old and young.
Rheumatic sufferers who write ns about their case will receive valuable
aid and helpful advice from our physician?, for which no charge is made.
We will mail free our special book on Rheumatism, which is the result of
years of practical experience in treating this disease. It contains in a
condensed form much information about Rheumatism.
THE SWIFT SPEOmO GO., ATLANTA, QA?
And r?ow it's.
A.- well as...
Organs and Sewing Machines
wa:ir. V> V 1! you a*???ut, btu you will have to come lo th ? Store. Thia
paper is not hi?r ..nou^h to i.*5l you about all thy good things w?? lmv?s for you
and leavM any sptre i i o li? r nvwa
Price-* hu Vf sur iv i-s.k?n a tumble
Good "-.ewin^ Machin-.- '. ir-.v) i'-tt 615.50 jus*, tn ieduce s?n -.k.
THE C. A. JIBED MUSIC HOUSE.
?0??S?^ . L 0 STRICKLAND,
/^^^^^&^^?^^x OFFlfE-Front K-.m* over Farm
/^-^fVj^^^^^^^^^^^5^^^^^^^^:v (*rs 110,1 '>1('r(',,lSlll!* 'hulk.
.|o...Hit^ ,-ot illustrates Con
'*>.. /-#'. SP^PiP^^^-4- . - .?..?. T??th. Tho Ideal
v?U'li/ ?* f?W! WV in? ii W h *h l'l-w- im.i'r o'? a<o y thau rho natn-t
.W-ty^^^J^y^^^-^ ,., s ^wi ^re or break?
AT HORSE SHOEING
Wc can serve/ you promptly ami iu a
workman-like manner. Repairs ou
Carriages, Buggies ami Wagmm al
ways scour" clout attention. Toe W&g
otis w?- build have nothing hut high
_PAUL E. STEPHENS.
THE STATE OF SCUTH CAROLINA,
County tf Andersen.
IN OOtCKf OP PKOHATE. I
Kob.Tt Per ry (Mehardsrtti, J?ne. Srvod. J M Lid
ford, L. lt. I.e-l I"--ni nn.l < *r.-t-j ?. I .Jfurd,
Pl inllfls, ?poi ii si M Jilt ?da Paolin*> KI<h?fU?oi.,
Lawrance Hti'harOBni,, < atheritto YUUUI?IJIO -d, j
Am* da B ndherry A I? Xande< R child on, !
Augustus MTPIIHI). Nanny Kienan! ou.jHii.f4 !
Kl. hard-on. J . H Lwti'.'d, M 1' I s?* ford. Mary ;
E Uamby and I.yd ? ied?oft, hei? ruin.ii?.- \
Summons fo H. llr.t-i <?- plain t S?-r*?-d.
To ill-- in-lRnil.i Ulf, Maliti'la i .1 rilli un K<ch*r<t?i>lj,
. Fill.ernie Y-.UtiifbliMMl. alumni. e. r ?.?I' .?..- r, ,
Alexander Klrl'iiriiiioii, A ni;u>tin Mrtl'hall,
Nui"-? Kleba (fouit, lilf??iird?m, .1 B.
L?dr->'td, M. I*. Lfdfofd, M*r? L Haiaiiynnd
Lyd a l^-dioid: _
Ywll arV Lt. etty MiiniiKHiid und . f(ni i i-i U>ai
sv7. r ?he I'.nopluiiit ID ?Iii? action, a e??'py vf which
ia here?? it ll uer v?-d IMW'.II TIMI, ?nd In ?. ?c? cop?
?.f yu.ir auawrr oih?."*l"l ' mm-l'lnt on ltott?wt>.
BC flIn-r ?I III? otSC'-, 4. Inter?"?! ? , tl , S >. , within
twenty dais ?Per iii- r??r?lc" lie.^of, -XC'U?IVM
of iii- Jay ol B'ici. .-.'"(. ; ami IT y. m tail li?
au*wiT the < omplkli.t ?v ibm t li - Hri.e *i?>rr**ld,
the t'laiotiffs iii c h lt nu:i<Hi wi,i *?.?..; UK
Coin* for the i IM tel <leni?u<i>*i in toe titi.ptaiiil.
I/.?!? J Jan. I?, A I? iu ?<
E G. Mci |>A.M?, PUlnliOV Alt ui.e.y.
[Sl?? I-j Jau... . WMKIX?,U U P.
To ll>a DefcndauU, lawrence Kictinr w..n, Cathe
rina Ynungbioud, Nancy Uiciia dn- u .la.*.-.
Kl' hard-on Lydia i.t-dford a. d .1 r. Lr-.tinrd
M.. 1*. Lvdlord ?nd Mary E Ban. by. placet ?.(
7fal Kill . UlikllUWU.
Take nolie? th.t the complaint In ihltj ?ctl?n,
tu^ei ber willi the Summon <>( winch |?iV i.>r<-)p>
lu? la a copy, ?aa t'm>J tu tb* .?!&?*> of io>-1 "l^rl of
lb? Court ai A udemiiii, io tho Couti y uf Auder*
fiou, lu t"c Stale uf Sou ia . arollua, ou .be 6th day
of Jan., ?HM '
E. G. MCAI'AMS, PlalminV Attorney
To tho I>nfe?jd?ni?. J?u>ra Ktchard*i?ti and Lydia
l'afc? ua?ce t ai un1 ea* you apply (<> th* Cn-.r?
within twenty day? after tb? errtric? i-.-riof tii-i'n
you for the ?pp?>iatm?at of* a uanlUo ?d Ilten;,
tin? Pl al ti tiffs will app'y to the I'-iurt 'u ha*? nu-h
aprolntuisui ando tor you na, pear ?nd dele? ?1
.?cb action la your behalf
E G. ?CADAMS, Pl iutlffV- M orn?y.
Jan 7 19 3 V9 6
OlSSnSW sud Ktabtirlcs ilia tab.
rr\.?o'rf? a IcruiUM prowlb.
WoTor Valle to Kcrrtoze Oray
Hair to Ita YowUiiNul Color.
Oura* scalp dlMaac* *-. heir f?llm^.
I it?*r?hv ii"t?fy all p-ir'i-- wt? . .?..?/.? th?
I nfl rt "f llbckl.y iV I'Vlivl;. >. m.??.?i
)l???.rw?8f?, H???ft?tl I^MI.- yell . *?v? .. villi!
ii?, f ir ^*.f.?<?*. I? Mt^?V .. :li'" ? :
irrnvinttlrtfj tnn?t h?? t> ..?I .n.* f >?" ' tv
nv \'"V' mbor 1st next, as I in nit hay
JO?. J. ifRETWil L
step-. 17, 1002 17
Notice of Stockholders'
.V>ti< r*on, ?S ?.'., Dec. :>\ h, 1902.
41 H nt?>Mt.iit|? i.f I??M Di?...?? ?Ti of Orr
. .(>.< Mi.I . lift if. u?-?l?iy, t r?- fol lowing
r?i"' ii;i.M? WK**t** it . '(?.. ?', :
"Iii. T.-nirt t i?....MU?. it thM Stockhol
fiT*t,t nVr ".?.?.. Milt? bo held at toe
.iii v. . ! th- .. .i |i-> \ on ;?8 ll J-tn ll ar J,
If MK) .?.. '. i i'is,. i t- fi., f-.r itt- p'.ruoiaoi
o.. .|J? n tr i - t- ?Kiolt ??t i!i(; o?6iug
ffiH I'rtj.i'iH. ...?. k -H t?ii- ..Kl?.! ir .rporatioD
If ni vii?? OOO oj m ??<.0,?00 Ol?, ru add 30,
00" >..-. . iOi ! o i i . . i* i. usury ina
fjliin l"\- ... tl|M JO. lt'-.*'
. ?mt, i''"... t!?.nf ch? time, pince
Hod mirpiiMM '?..(> m fi' ? ^.ni H m ou p.
nt lue .??.. ? i.f li?* Cit(HOil On |?-ihli?ho<t in
T'IM A i l'-r-im hi:- ll stirer and The
Pi?oii'V Ad vi .- H>. if A*t ?Mu-e u WKk
( T t??ur KU. <.. -?iv.? *.(.?.<* prior iothe28tb
ol J %uun.r>. ISKM. '
"HM. Tom fin .S' rkh ?MOP*, of record
On uMiivmiH.i.-lin,! I'.MVr I ll?? prefnr6D09
of skm* ?u- 0 !. ?.i?sA4f nt .>u?nts in pro
poldon ..<. iii? Hiiiouut ev or ttioy
mtv iho'i uWii,'1
J ?MES L. ORR,
I'.-H-l'rtH ,i?nl lr-usurer.
CALHOUN lt A Kit f's
Mm*. ?oid AIM . Tr iB.
Jim 7. ll?0:l <?.* 4
J. A. UKt'CK, Kr^idtiiil.
JO*, s H a WS, V\e? PrcaideDt.
B. K. st A U LD! N, i'nablet.
THE ?'wr* t.r. .-tr? m ifni #i.ul? I? th
Interest Paid ou Deposits
tty vn.-titti it^riM?'ii??i\t,
Wun i .murin..?.-1 iH-'iMtiKH nod reHOOf
*pii,s HI .,IJ ti llie* pr. ; p.i rad to ?0
in.mn, ..int?, .?ir ii'.^iiuitir^,
'i Ul. lim-' 20
MK. A. T. ?rKELTON haa been
? ii??ag?"t i.y th- Aml.THou -Mutti tl F?6
IiiMir ?or? * i. ;?> itMiof.t iii? ? mild inga
io-urid in tlii. < Minjiiuv, and will
eoiiiiucIICV w-.rk nu in> first of July,
l'oln y liolil' i? ur- PIJI.estad to have
th^ir I'lui.-i.-.-. ut hand, i?d theie will
jWi w> u-'iru??-.-it-..wy *l. luy in the 10
AN DICK .? )N M U j ITA L Fi KB IN
HU.UA NI >K i O
\\.:.?0 o" V i,. *.
Urce book i ? - \
llCU.%f>0'l !.> ' ' '
mcr.t. AiRTrrs.*. u
M. Y: OOLIIKV co
nn N. Pryor St root,
tho most hoaling salvo In tho world*