Newspaper Page Text
TJIK MkSISSlPW KLOO!)*
Far Lens hangtr Tbau Peuple ueuoraliy
M. J. Sanders, president of the New
Orleans Progressive Union, has is
sued a protest against the stories sent
out from New Orleans and other
points to the northern papers about
the damage said to be done by the
high water in tho Mississippi and tho
great danger of overflow. These
stories, ho says, are* greatly exagger
ated. Whether his protest can stop
tho circulation of such stories is anoth
It seems utterly impossible for per
sons outside of tho lowlands of the
Misfciseippi to understand tho situ
ation here. To persons accustomed to
rivers having great fall instead of one-of
one-tenth of an inch to the mile, as is
the oaso with the Mississippi, the
condition of affairs alongthis river must
seem threatening. As a matter of
fact the conditions hero do not great
ly diil'T from those along tho Nile,
where tho flood is the greatest agri
cultural event of thu year, fertilizing
and renewing the soil.
If it were possible to allow tho Mis
sissippi to overflow its banks as the
Nile doon, it would prove almost as
good a fertilizer. Unfortunately, the
Mississippi flood occurs at a season
when it is desired to plant the orops
and cult?vate them. If the high water
ended in Maroh instead of beginning
then, levees would be abolished, for
the people would insist upon having
the river overflow/its banks so as to
raise the land and fertilize it.
The Mississippi had only partly
completed its work when the lands
along its banks wero first settled, and
had not yet filled up many lowlands
and swamps. Its tendenoy is to do
the work now, but the levees prevent
) it and force it to disoharge its billions
pf tos? of fertile soil into the gulf in*
Sv?n whon the river or its tribu
taries break through tho levees, it
does more good than harm, unless the
overflow occurs at a time when the
crops have been planted. Thousands
of aores have been added to tho culti
vable land along Bayou Lafouroho by
crevasses in tho last half-century.
When a few years ago an ugly crevasse
occurred in the Myrtlo Grove sugnr
plantation, in Plaquominos parish, it
figured in the newspapers as a groat
loss, but when tho water went down it
was found that the river had added
'several hundred aores of land to the
plantation, thus paying for all the
damago it had done.
A good instance of the effeot of cre
vasses was shown in the last days of
the recent session of Congress. The
matter was brought to tbe attention of
Congress by Representative Lossier,
of New York, who introduced a bill
directing the secreta'; rf the treasury
to sell at public aue? n or private
sale the 35,000 aores of land belong
ing to tbe United States situated on
the Mississippi river and Grand Pass,
about ninety miles below New Orleans,
and known as the "Jump."
Sixty-five years ago the Jump was i
narrow strip of land between the Mis
sisslppi aud the gulf, less than 6
third of a mile wide, extending frort
the river to Oyster Bay. As it na vee
a trip of forty-odd miles, the fisher
men dragged or jumped their boati
over this narrow strip into tho bay
and the plaoe became, in ionscQiience
known as the Jump.
Their dragging of boats from tin
river to the bay gradually wore a roai
in tho land, and in 1837, when th<
river got very high, the water starte?
through the Jump with great fore
and out a crevasse there.Tho mu<
and Band of the Mississippi vive
swept through the newly made oana
into Oyster Bay, gradually filling itu]
The land) originally only a third o
a mile wide, is now fifteen miles wide
all made by the Mississippi in a gen
eration. It is alluvial, rich and prc
The only kind of consump
tion to tear is " neglecte?
People are learning that cor
.sumption is a curable diseas<
It is neglected consumptio
that is so often incurable.
At the faintest suspicion (
consumption get a bottle <
Scott's Emulsion and begi
* The use of Scott's Emulsio
at once, has, in thousands <
cases, turned the balance i
favor of health.
Neglected consumption doi
not exist where Scott's Emt
'Prompt use of Scott's Emt
sion checks the disease while
can be checked.
Stud for free sample.
SCOTT & BOWNE, ChemltU,
409-415 r-earl Street, Hew Yt
Soc. ?ind $t 00; all drandt?. .
. ,1 ... ... ? 'J? v -vtiXiS
(I lieu ve, sud upon it have sprung rice
field?, orango groves aud truck farms.
Some of thc property is owned iu New
Orleios, some in New York, but the
bulk remains in tho hands of the Fed
The Lessler bill was introduced in
order to enable the New York colony
to buy these lands and increase their
holdings. The Jump is below the
frost lice and is specially adapted to
growth of tropical fruit such as or
anges, figs and bananas. It is also
ono of tho finest hunting arcas on the
Hero is a sample story of tho so
called damage done by crevasses along
tho Mississippi. Unfortunately, it is
not possible to let thc river overflow,
as the land is already under cultiva
tion. Levees have accordingly boen
built from Memphis down on the east
side of the Mississippi and from Mis
souri down on the west bank. The
levee system has been gradually ex
tended and the levees raised and
This year, for the first time, the
banks of the Mississippi on both sides
were lined with leveeu throughout.
The high water of 1897, the highest
ever known, was taken as the maxim
that eould be reached, and the levees
were raised three feet above thai level.
The only two breaks in the lino of
levees-one along the St. Franoic rivet
basin and one at Bougere's near thc
mouth of Bed river in Louisiana
The St. Franois baBin has alway*
heretofore been open to inundation.
The landB are low, having sunk in thc
great Now Madrid earthquake of 1808,
and served as a reservoir for billionc
of gallons of water. They were -dos
ed this year for the first time. If
was realized that thia closure, bj
keeping the water out of the St. Fran
ois reservoir, would force the river ur
at Memphis higher than it eyer wai
before-and in doing so, it bas sur
prised no ono.
It was feared, too, that theso Ar
kansas levees, being new and not u]
to the grade of tbe Louisiana and Mis
si8sippi levees would not be able t<
stand the flood should it be extraoi
dinartly high. The news of the breal
io the St. Franois lino baa, therefore
caused no surprise. It will, at th
worst, overflow only part of the land
all of which has always been ovei
The other new levee system contic
ued at Bougere, just above the mont
of the lied river, Louisiana, has als
yielded'to the flood. The United State
and the State of Louisiana (Vd nc
consider it necessary to build a leve
at that point, and the work was don
by the Texas and Pacifie railroad, t
protect a railroad whioh it is buildic
there. The break will delay the rai
road work, but will oause no oth<
These are the only levees that hai
broken from the Ohio down. Tl
overflowed lands around Natohe
Vicksburg, and other points, of whic
mUUU uuo UCD? nam lil the dispatohe
are mainly bottoms usually unprotee
ed by levees, or protected by inad
quate private constructions. The fa
mers cultivating these landB well kno
the risk they take, but tho lands a:
so fertile that if they caa raise o:
crop in two it will pay, Along tl
lower Mississippi and Bayou Lafoi
oho, while the lands are very lo
thore is always soma overflow in hij
water years, but as the chief orop
rice, overflows do little if any han
if they do not actually benefit.
In the light of these facts, the ]
ports sent out from the river oount
are naturally misleading. All t
towns are porfcotly protected and no
has ever been overflowed. Even
caoo of orevasaes the greatest dome
is from the delay caused in pl?cti
and cultivating the oropc. In t
worst overflows loas of life ia prac
It ia the opinion of the beat lei
engineers and experts that the levi
will hold this year, except in the
Franois basin. If they dc, thore v
be nc high water for a dozen years
come, as the river will wash out
channel, deepon itself and be able
hold and oarry oft* muoh greater ^
umes of water than ever before.
There aro twenty-eight levee c
trictB in louisiana, Mississippi i
Arkana, s, eaoh having its seotioi
the riverfront to proteot. The moi
for tbs building of l?veos is rai
mainly by the issue of benda, moa
whioh are held in the north', the
terest on whioh ia raised by a dot
tax, one on all assessed property
tho district protected snd theothei
But perhaps the greatest proteot
from overflow is afforded by the i
roads, whioh are deeply interested
preserving the levees. Thus f
New Orleans to Baton Bongs, the \
bank is protcoted by the Texas
Psoifio railroad, and the east bani
tho Illinois Central. At New Orb
the greater>portion of the levee f roi
under the surveillance of tho UH
Central. The railroads so far 1
suffered no inconvenience from
high water.-New York Sun.
- When a man offers a lot of
advieo you may. be assured that :
giving something away he can't
Salt as a Wood Preserver.
To tho Editor of The Nows and
Courier : I read with much interest
Mr. W. D. Wooty* article of the 14th,
cn wood preservatives. What he says
about hot linseed oil is, of course,
true, but ~culd be expensive; salt
would be far better and very inexpen
sive, i accidentally discovered this
in making salt licks for cattle, in the
forests, early io the eighties. I sim
ply cut down small trees, gum or short
leaf pine; made small holos about
three foot apart, deep enough to hold
one-half pint of salt; I used these salt
licks in winter only and in some in
stances only a few times, and yet the
salt has preserved them until to-day.
The stumps from which the poles
were cut and the tops of tho trees not
used, have disappeared long ago,while
the bleaohed logs treated with salt are
perfectly sound. I have never tried
this on a large seale on posts in the
ground, but know it would have the
In 1891 the Winters Brothers, of
Society Hill, had the contract to put
up signboards for roads in our part of
tho community. They had completed
the work exeept tho one at Riverdale,
whioh I volunteered to place for them
as I wanted to try the salt. I used
only an ordinary white cypress pole,
about ten inches in diameter at the
stump end, with not more than three
or four inches of heart ; after the pole
was placed in the ground I bored a
hole, (1J-inch augur,) beginning about
three inches above the surface and
going down three or four inches below
the surface to the centre of the post,
so as to go through all of the concen
tric ringo. Thia hole I filled with
salt and put a plag in it. lt has
never been refilled but on one ocoa
sion. Thia pole is the only one stand
ing to-day of the original ones.
The practical thing about this plan
is that all the telephone and telegraph
poles can be treated atonooand stand?
ing, with little expense. I think it
would be well for a few years to re
new the salt annually, and if this
were done they would, last indefinite
Ic is well known that salt is used to
preserve meats, and why not timber.
0. J. Milling.
Darlington, S. C., Maroh 30.
Millionaires and Large Families.
A good deal has been said 'of late in
regard to the alleged opposition of
wealthy people to large families. It
seems to be taoity admitted-at least
among thosa who have not studied the
subject-that people of large incomes
and high social position have few
children, and are indeed opposed to
them on principle.
While the matter is engaging public
attention it seems pertinent to ex
amine a few facts in regard to the
number of ohildren in the more promi
nent millionaire households.
The late Cornelius Vanderbilt had
seven ohildren,'five of whom grew to
maturity. The present Cornelius
Vanderbilt has two ohildren, and Al
fred Gwynne Vanderbilt, who has
been married two years, has a son.
Mr. and Mrs, William E. Vanderbilt
had three children, and there ard four
in the second generation, Mrs. Eliot
F. Shepard, Mrs. William D. Sloane,
Mrs. H. MoE. Twombly and Mrs,
Seward Webb-daughters of the late
William H. Vanderbilt-have all been
the mothers of several ohildren.
J. Pierpont Morgan; the great, has
a non and three daughters, besides
several grandchildren, Colonel John
Astor has a son and a daughter.
Mrs. Edward Potter has eleven
John D. Rockefeller, thc oil king,
and his brother, William Rockefeller,
have eaoh four children and one grand
As a rule, these millionaire families
are not strikingly prolific. But they
are not childless. There is scarcely a
childless household among them.
Within the oirole of tho very promi
nent there is not a single oouplo
whioh has not been blessed with one ;
or more ohildren. This sounds rather
at rango but it is true.
The fact is that the very wealthy
are deoidedly moro prolific than the
"middle class"-the dwellers in flats
and apartments where there is barely
room for two and none at all for five
or six. What is more, these million
aire families turn ont remarkably
strong and healthy people? who spend
much time out of doors and are far
removed from the "gilded degenera
tes" whioh are commonly thought of
as inheriting ancestral millions in the
third and fourth generations.
Instead of becoming extinct, like so
many of the "noble fatrilics" in France
and England, the lise of the Amen*
can money baron, as a general role,
broadens ont ?.iii. ino JOMA. He
more frequently becomes thr. common
anoestor of twenty or ihirty robuBt
people than of . feeble syparite, the
Ust of his hou'io, whose death flings
i tb i vast family estates into chancery
or ini.3 the hands of trustees.
These ar.: more or loss comforting
facts. It J s far better, since there
must, be vugo fortunes, thai, thoy
should Ks divided cut among a num
ber of hoirs than that suoh fortunes
should be heaped up from generation
to- generation. The Vanderbilt nj il- |
lions, for example, have been diatri- ,
buted awong at least a score of hou-e
holde; aud they bave certainly done i
more good to the community ac largo ?
than if they had been entailed or con- i
oentrated in the hands of one indivi- j
It msy be, indeed, that one of tbs
ways in whioh the problem of great
fortunes will adjust itself will be by the
gradual filtering of scorned ospitsl
back into the oommon hoard through
the division of wealth among tho vari
ous branches of the millionaire fami
Stranger Tuan the Siamese Twins.
Morristown, N. J., April 2.
Strsnger by fsr thsn the celebrated
osso of the Siamese twins was a dual
life that ended yesterday in Green
Bower Lodge, near Hibernia, this
It-was that of a boy and girl who, at
birth twelve years ego, were connect
ed by a small pieos of tissue near the
base of ihe brain. Although this
was severed when they were but a few
moments old, their lives and actions
and impulses were ' the same, even
when milos separated them, and they
were away from one another when
both fell ill and died at the same mo
Goorge and Margaret Clark were the
names of these unique children and
their parents are Mr. and Mrs. Frank
After the early operation no thonght
was given to the unusual condition of
the children's birth, but os they grew
it was observed thst their actions
were similar st sll times and in all
Even as bsbies, if ono was peevish
and fretful, so was the other. If ons
slept the other slept. They learped
to walk at the same time and they ut
tered their first wurde st the esme
Although one was a boy and the
other a girl, their resemblance was BO
marked that, only the difference in
their clothing enablad even the pa
rents to distinguish them.
As they grew they became insepara
ble. If one wished to do a thing the
same thought was in the mind of the
other. They went through Behool
together ?nd if George could not think
of the answer to a question neither
oould Margaret. If one knew, both
Astonishing instances are told of
this telepathic sympathy between
When they were 8 years old the
girl went to. visit her aunt in Dover
and while she was gone the boy told
his parents everything she did during
her absence, and it proved true. Mar
garet had the same gift and v/hon her
brother was out at play she was in
variably able to find him as by intui
The circumstances of ?.heir death
was as remarkable as all that ? ad gone
before. The little girl went three
weeks ago to the homo of another
aunt, Mrs. Janet Henry, at Green
Pond. George remained at home.
One dsy Margsret was seized with the
grip, At the same moment the boy
The girl could not bo brought back
home? and in spite of every care she
died yesterday afternoon. At the
same hour the boy died here. Both
will bs buried in one grave.
- The woman of the period who es
say s matrimony will soon find every
little convenience necessary to make
her forget her traditional function, A
Swiss mechanic has invented an auto
matic aurea for babies, to be c 'teched
to the oradle. If the baby cries the
air waves cause specially arranged
wires to operate a phonograph, -whioh
croons a lullaby, while dook work re
leased simultaneously e?uaes the cra
dle to rock. This wonderful invention
ought te prove a great boon to mere
man, also in respect to his midnight
dishabille promenades with his colicky,
. - The more experiences wo have
with health foods the more sympathy,
we bave for ouf old grass eating friend,
nm ii muir..rmi ? .nunn ? -??? mn
Vxosnroa, 8. CU An*, ia, 2KB.
Geatisman t-? beean to,softer from
sfcansuttaaeboattfrres yerbase, aaa,
had it ver/ bad lam? litaba, Aathaaa
Z could tardkr walk. Was 4re*t?*by
aaa? sn tbs Ooartltoe, Uv?n??n K w
.tus*, tow ma tfent "Baraiuorea"
eared b?a. Icatabottl? aaditbtac
.Med aaa. X toe* fire b?talas aa* at?
now as wall as I ?var was In my Ufo
1 rosard "BsunnLXoxna" as a greet
meripin e. 1 know ot otha? ts has
fl. T. DTXBCH.
Sold by Druggist*. Will be stat
Bobbitt Chemical Co.,
FOR SALE BY EV
A Puzzled Monkey.
\"Vi?e?diy wu4 a n*md d*ykfi?r th*
mon kt? >^ at tn.; Fair gruuud*, und
they liked is. They frisked 'about in
the sunshine, and-out their, antics
[ with an abandon that shoved them to
j be bubbling over with fun and mis
chief. There is one that by some
Amusing peculiarities becomes an im
mediate favorite with every spectator.
A gentleman in the crowd yesterday
happened to have a small pocket mir
ror, and just for sport pasted it to the
favorite. The monkey's behavior, on
seeing his face reflected in the glass,
kept the orowd ina roar of laughter
for nearly an hour. Tho monkey of
course failed to recognize the reflec
tion of himself, and took it for anoth
er monkey, and his anxiety to get hold
ofthat monkey was what made the
fun. He would look behind the glass,
and feel for it in suoh a comioal way
while he was looking in the glass that
one could not help laughing.: While
the glass was dose to his eye he grad
ually bent over, casually, and notioing
that the evanescent monkey was on
his back, apparantly, he dropped the
glass and made a sudden grab for bim.
When he didn't get, him he looked
surprised, and commenced looking un
der the straw to see what had become
of him. He was then seized with a
luminous idea. He pioked up the
glass and ran to the topmost branch of
the dead tree that is erected in the
cage and climbing to the extreme end
again looked in the glass. It seemed
he reasoned that in such a position the
monkey could not get away. 'Ho felt
for it, grabbed at it, and tried all sorts
of strategy to oapture it,notwithstand
ing repeated failures.
That monkey made more fun than
all the rest of the show.. A caged or
confined bird or animal can often be
made very happy by a little mirror so
placed as not to dazzle.-Editor Dumb
.- mm m mt
Will the Dear Hear?
One of thc latest "mirl?les- of
ooienoo" is a device whioh, it is claim
ed, will enable person^ who are stone
deaf to hear without difficulty.
M?a?*?? --~ ~ ~ ~ v. wu.uovru, c. J?UUU5
electrical engineer who has devoted
much labor to the problem, ie the man
who is responsible for this apparent
ly successful solution. Acoording to
the Ghioago Chronicle, Mr. Hutchin
son's device involves an ingenious ap
plication of the telephone prinoiple,
converting sound wave into electrical
impulses. These impulses ?ot on the
brain in suoh a manner as to produce
an effect Bimilar to-tbat of sound heard
by the normal ear. The apparatus is
so small th a tit oan be conveniently
carried in the pooket.
The inventor calls his devioe the
"aoousticon," from o Greek verb
meaning "to hear."
This wonderful apparatus, should it
pass the experimental stage and really
do what is claimed for it/ will rank aa
?na rtf f h? grnatnnt XTiiriloleS of OUT
time; and the twentieth century is an
age of miracles.
The development bf this invention
will be watohed with great interest.
--? . . ;
-The remnant'Of a' strange tribe
of Esqulm?a has been discovered on
Southampton island at the north end
of Hudson Bay. These people had
never seen a white man until recently.
?heir huts were built of the great
jaws of whales, covered with skins.
In the middle is an elevation, on
whioh is a stone lamp, used for light
ing, heating, cooking, melting snow
and drying clothe?-. The tribe is al
ImoBt extinot, only some sixteen being
- There is nothing that makes ?
girl aol so sweet and friendly to him
ns to go tb the wedding of a man abe
thought she .was going to marry till a
hateful oat oaught him. ? *
- The more relatives he has by
marriage thu harder it is for tho ordi
nary man to understand the point of
view of^a Mormon.
- Whoo a man forgets to find fault
with the way the cook made the coffee
his wife begins to suspect ho has
something on his conscience he is
afraid she will discover.
fwy ^r^to?^lfa|riwi urt b*ftt#-ceatateo
rene caa tafe? R^ElfrtAC?CB wit* Akso*
justs* ' ? J ?
ead In a w**k* foi npi&ti walked on
r a n?ssboT of I
otberjbaa esaaa ia? we? eared by tho
express paid on receipt of $1.03.
Baltimore, fid-, U.S.A.
! LOOK OU T F?^^3
When the cold wave flag isup, freezing weather Is c^thevrery. Win^^l
is here in earnest, and with it all the miserable symptoms cf Catarrh 11
reti?ni-blinding headacliea and neuralgia, thick mucous discharges 1
; from the nose and throat, a hackidg cough and pain ia the .chest, bad ?jj i
; taste in the mouth, fetid breath, nausea and ail that makes Catarrh th? ?j
I most sickening and disgusting of all oomplainta:. tt causes a feeling cf'iS
sonal defilement rmd mortification that keepsone nervous and -snxiousdS;!
tlie filthy secretions and mucous mat- tha^a^oomn?ny th^^i^M!I^^?*1,
ter find their way into the Stomach m?0uB dropy? I? ttet?^^}*
and are distributed by the blood to ?taut daatos tohawfcamt m^rJ^Sm
every nook and corner of the system; of dryness lu the throat, ooatT?X
the Stomach and Kidneys* & fact cplttin? ?pon rising in tba moraW
eve? y organ end part of the body, be- no afc* form! ny la the *w*^whi^?
come infected with the catarrhal Vtiredix. ^"^^Wow-ot^^
disease or simpleincarnation og the t Mmm6m^ to tafco s. ?Ts. ?i
noseandthroat,andthisiswhysrirays, after X bad ta&ea three Iorgo boni*?
washes, powders and the various in- z netta**/ a enan** for the bSS
haling mixtures fail to cure. Heredity Thus ?ncouras^d, X coaMnuoatou?
is sometimes back of it-parents have ** ?** A^??lS^i^ wma .atwS
it and so do their children. ?**ef fS?s<2f Ai??LI^?. j
In the treatment of Catarrh, anti- f^va^mt^^hmou?,^
septic and soothing washes are good for cleansing purposes or clearing ?I
head and throat, but this is the extent of their usefulness. To cure OtaS
permanently, the blood must be purified and the system relieved of i? wi
of foul secretions, and the remedy to accomplish this is Q. Q. S. which W
?irnrarnia _gtmh_ ? ' no equal as a blood purifier. It reston
/fjirmSt jTipiiii?T? ??*B?3k tho blood to a natural, healthy state a?
M^^J ^ai5^ ^?carri^^tPi?th0n ?3taathre ?
.j^j? aW*^*^ . proper channels. S.l?iS. restore/tofo
C^!*y C!?5p E?5"*!# blood all its good qualities, and wi*
^ISM^ ^s?aw^. . . 1 wjuiiasi P T rich, -pure blood reaches tho innatas
membrane and is carried through thedrcnlat?on to all fha Catarrh infect
portions of the body, they soon heal, the mucous discharges cease and ti?
patient is relieved oz the most' offensive and humiliating or ell complaints
S. S. S. is a vegetable remedy and contains nothing that could injure rfc
most delicate constitution. It cures Catarrh in its most aggnr^tea fonajJ
and cases apparently incurable and hopeless. Write ns if you have'Catani!'
and our physician!} will advise you without chi rge. ;
TH? SWIFT SPCpmO QO" AVRAM*, GA,
This Establishment bas boon Selling
IN ANDERSON for more than forty yearo. Daring nil that time compet?
have como and gone, but we have remained right here. We have always
Cheaper than any Others, and during those long years we have not nad one
DoiUficu uuoluujci . SuLiotak?s will sometimes occur, and if et any time vj
found that a customer was dissatisfied we did not rest until we had modell
satisfied. This policy, rigidly adhered to, has made us friends, ?true and lin,
ing, and we can s?y with pride, but without boasting, that we have theeotf
dence of the people of this section, Wo have a larger Stock of Goods tn
season than wo have ever bad, end we pledge you our word that we have om
sold Furniture at as close a margin, of profit as we are doing now. Thu|
proven by the fact that we aro selling Furniture not only all over ?ndert?
County but in every Town in the Piedmont section. ' Como and see ne. Yoi
parents saved money by buying from us, and you and your children cans?*
money by buying here,, too. We oarry.EVERYTH?NG in the Furniture HM
C. F. TOLLY & BON, Depot Street,
I , Tho Old Reliable Furniture De?!?
^^^^~% SO BETTER Pl?fiOS
ff| ul l|?^^^ S prices. Absolutely tho highest grad
fflft 5gS -^^^^ that can be found, and the surprise^
Pffl ^^^^FaSTB^^^B^^^^^^^ gr*?*1* **? 'profit. I pave you from 25!
Hi ! li! 1^ ?J ^ P?r i*JQ? *n oost."' I am my OT?
?wi I n hss^^^mM?MBm?^ book-kaeper, salesman and collecte
nj nfins^^^^^SfiSSIL ~~the %vhole ?cei I
l^^^pT^^^^^k^^n^?- ' worked-over, eecond'hand reposs?
9& .'?fcs^^?^S , k4$B I do no^ Bell that kind. If yo
I^MIIWIHW. iiiiii,!-iw^^^ V are alright y our credit ia good with m
Tho best, Reed" Organ in the world U the /'Carpente;." ;
Will move to Express office December lit.
M. L. WILLIS.^
Si \W?S??$???X^ OFFICE-Front Rooms over Yu
|flH IS?fo, ers and Merchants Bank.
HP Tbs opposite oat Illustrates u
^SSfMLwWBfM. Wfi??mW*" tiououa Gum Teeth. The Bj
imf JBwBaWWm\WNm?m\^kmvm ^kW':. Plate-more cleanly than hen?
Sai WBt agi Wtt ; Bl lajP^r ral teeth. No bad taste or bri
T ;1?f^vH3f -' : from Pla? .'..of tbt* kind*
1?S=ASS^^ J. ?. BSOOKj Freaidens. .
are the roost taiai ol aifl ats- JOS. N. BROWN, ^icepreoids??
Cases* ' B. P. HADLDCSr. Cashier.
PILE ! d 6ll3raBte&d R6fiiefiy Inter^t t?d on Deposit?
- j ? g* . \ . By special agreement. ]?
or money reltmocd. -contains with ^nsurpaiawi
reine JieS recogfnized hy CTO!*, ce? we sis al all ?mea prepared to
neirt physic as the .fcsf ;for ??*wi?%
Kidney and Bladder tfoubles, * oi%Ar??i<?5?"
PRICE SOc,W$t.?k StatoofBoutbearollaa
FOH ?ALE RY RV ANS' PHARUACY County of Ander??
--;-~---.--- By i;> y ? Jifanoe, Jiid&e of F*k
p' > j ^.^?L-'iiLvJ?^-.m- applied to mo to grant him ?otten* o?
I ^^^Sy^Pr^ ' mitiUWJo^ ott the^^tate nndeifat?
^^ftHBitfipM^ . Tlieseai-e thor Cfo: o to* cito andadfl
waaMX - lah all kindred ?nd creditors of tbs
^?^^m^lSSB^rWrWF^^. i rn, ? ? Jaa."B. Kltod, deck^^d, io bo and
' "'BHSBM"!l?Kf!&Kp?MBB*> ??? --. ' pear before moin Court ofProbaU
XSBp^^V^ml^W?^^Bm^ > ? be. held at Aaderaon Court Hon?
?WW %ttSHEa?LL^v?B^ thc 23rd day of March, 1008, after
if TT %TTOTI fflarr^fll rn ? ?catt?n hereoi, to show cause, If an*
grf '^JMPf;' Bao^t aho% Wl%e ^ * admlnl*?
T*J^^r^2^?S*^P^^^' Given under my hand' this 4tb *
^ March, IBO?.
AT HORSE , H; NANCE,Probate Jad
; ..-Jftveh ??, .l?fft' . . . -88. _i
We CAU serve you promp??V ?n? in a f f^^feK Rf Wtfti&tf^l^^^i
workman-like manner/ Repairs on . **a emafu??
Carriages, Buggier and : Wagons al- H^WJSij?\SSm Ww^?
ways fleoore close attention. Tho Wag- HI H 2*r?e boai?
ohs we build hate nothing but high IB ? HlB^lMB^LBBBSJ
B?iH WfSJg ^AJkSLS :' ip * OL' ' WA AtiAiffSl
the moat 9toaHnjBdalv3 in the world. MU* %$. 3SWXI, IP?J&ojl