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?<CNC??^? ?Vf3iai Suffering
and Death by
THE Q&E?X flEDICINB.
MK, AUtfE? BlfoWrt,
A Prendrai ead Popster O.iizta, S*yo :
?After tbe U? ol Paule's Celery Cowpeaad,
I Am tow ia tte (jest of\ lieal?!." .
The grus test of modem physicians, Prof.
Ed? aid E. Thelps; M. D., LL. D., after years
of long practice and close scientific study? gave
to suffered ami diseased men and ?omen his
m3,vcious,llife giving prescription, with* the
conviction ?nd positivo knowledge that it had
peculiar virtues ar?4 ample powers to cure.
Thousands ol the strongest testimonials from
the best known and most reliable men and
women of our country fully sustain the claims
made by Dr. Phelps regarding his'incompar
able Taine's Celery Compound.
One of the most convincing proofs furnished,
comes recently from a' gentleman widely
|cn>Mvn in the capital city of the Dominion of
Canada. We refer lo Mr. Alfred Brown', ot
O'Connor St., Ottawa, Ont. Mr. Brown's
letter fully demonstrates thc fact that the
giertest sufferer muy cast off his or her burden.;
of disease and .become well, strong, and happy.
It proves, too,-that the great/medicine main
tains more fully than ever before its, unrivaled
place in the estimation of people of wealth
and social standing as well as with the masses.
Mr. Urown says:
I acknowledge with . thankfulness and
during thc yeass of my illness, tried almost all
the advertised medicines without deriving any
good results. I was also trebled by several of
the l>est doctors of this city, hoping to find
that one of them, at least, would understand
" I was getting worse, and was told I was
incurable. I was indeed in a critical condi
tion. I could not go from the house alone,
as I was liable IO sudden collapse. I tried
hospital treatment, "but no relief or good results
came to me. I could not sleep; anything thal
I ate increased my agonies; I" was extremely
weak, reider, tired, and despondent; wns
obliged to walk about with my hands pressed
firmly into; my left side to ease my pains; my
feet and hands were cold- continually;, bail
inclination to' vomit, had profuse, cold *?venls^
quick breathing, and would 1?. racked with,
pain for hours at a'time. iV' A
" After this regular use of Taine's r.Celery
Compound'for a time, I am now in the best of
health, have good appetite, and can use any
kind of food. -Thank God I om mr old self
once more, all through the use of Paine's
SNAPPING THE FINGERS.
The Curious Habit Aid? (Mental Proc
ess In Many Casca.
"Did you ever notice the peculiar
habit some men haye of snapping '[
their fingera^ while trying to recall
something which has escaped their
minds for the .moment fy asked a
fawn who keeps a keen lookout for
the curious1 in Imman nature. "Now,
here is a curious study and one
which, if pursued, msy throw much
light on a very interesting subject.
.Anything relating to inemory, the
retentiveness of the human mind,
is always of interest . to mo, and I
haye noted with much ; concern
these curious physical manifesta
tions when tho miad picture be
comes so obscure that its lines are
lost. Why should 'a.man snap his
fingers when he temporarily- for
gets a thing ? Does this physical
movement aid the ment ai processes ?
Does the feet prove the material
basis of tlie Tmnd? It must show ?v
very int?mat? connection [between
the two. After all, the intimacy be
tween the mind and the. body is very
close, and. personally I "have always
believed in the theory which teaches
us that* psychology has a physiolog
ical basis and can h a vp no other.
"The . 3imple habit of snapping
the fingers wnen one's memory fails
for the moment would seton to offer
ample proof of the fact. Curiously
enough, this samo, condition, a phys
ical movement, will manifest itself
in many ways under similar circunj
stances. AU men <o?not snap their
fingers when there is a mental lapse
which they aro seeking to overcome..
They will find other ways of bridg
ing the gap. ?rie man will pat his foot
r?hen he forgers temporarily. Anoth
er wilt bite his lip# or place his finger
against his temple or rub one hand
across his iprehead or Tesort to soma
other effort to stimulate his Jagging
memory. Why is this? Ts one's
mernir^ really aided by these phys
ical movements ? It must be, else
humanity would have dropped them
long ago.. Alhapst eypry.man,.when
te forgets something-a name, for
instance--which- is right on the end
of his tongue, will make some kind
of physic effort to conjure tho
proper imago from its hiding place
in the brain cells. Why it is I do
not know. . I know merely that it
happens^ and I "suppose it answers
some good .purpose.' -New Orleans
Sex Inmuta and Children.
\h KM You Mm Always Bought
fieara tho Jt/S?^^^
?gaaturo of C^tO^fjt^^^^^
- The- rsiUdlcragc?? r?h? who can
read the letters he wrote during his
courtship'."days a?d not'feel ?illy is
either too young for his age nowov w/?.
too old for hts ago then.
FO? TW?NTY TSARS
hive been the etan dard homo dj ca. Ever J dlacov?
?ry in dying h&a bean utilized to improve them, i
Today they nro tbc simplest, BtroDgcst, and most
reliable ot all dyes for home UM. Direction bos "
and 45 dyed e?mpleot?rce.
We tiavo a opocls! dspartrucDl of advice,,'.?nd will ,
uiver fret Soy. questions about dytfetz. Band
(ampio of goode ^fcea possible.
DIAMOZTD DYB8, Burlington, Vt.
-- .. II _ . I IJ . I
I Old BrowneVI
Tho girl I am going to iel! you
about is rather pretty, arid her name
is Edith. ' She has dark hair, and
her oyes are blue, ond ehe dresses
veli. Sko has been graduated from
a seminary of good repute, and her
disposition is amiable to a degree
whieh more than a year ago brought
/ill tie young men of the neighbor
hood at her feet. I think sho won
a- tennis championship in singles
somewhere last year, but I am not
certain about that. What I can're
call among her most pronounced ac
complishments I will put down hero
later on. I met her BO long a time
ago that I have forgotten the cir
cumstances of our meeting, but I
#iess they were? of the ordinary
Bort. I live two doors from her
house, arid I drop in to see her and
Mrs. Burke at least once a week:
Even her marriage, which hurt me
so much at the time, aid not sepa
rate us for very long, and I think J'
have lived to forget my first rash
determination never to look upon
her face again. I called the night
of the wedding, and I have been
calling regularly. ever since. I am
beginning to believe that it was a
good thing, after all, that she didn't
What I want to tell-and it won't
take long to tell it in my dry fash
ion-is the story of old Browne's
courtship.. I make my living by
keeping the cash accounts of a big
Market street wholesale house, ana
Browne is the man whose desk is
nest to mine in the counting room.
Dur salary is about the same, and,
although he is two. years younger
thon.l am, I being fifty-one now,
"we both haye held the same posi
tions for twenty years, Browne
/weighs more than 200 pounds, and I
weigh a trifle less.
feiMra. Burke, who is Edith's moth
er, came to me this summer and had
quite a long talk with me about her
Eireonal affairs. She said that her
te husband's estate v .was pretty
much entangled and that to keep
A?r present establishment on Aren
street going she would have to rent
some of thc 'handsome rooms in the
house to boarders. Of course she
didn't want to do that, and of course
I deprecated the plan, but in tho end
it turned out that we both had to
. Old Browne rented ?he second
?. Mory front room the doy after I
fl?ld lum about it. He hod been liv
'iflg away upto wn, and he was glad
to get a little nearer to the office,
besides enjoying all the social pres
tige which geographical conditions
..c^tdd?giVe hun. He moved into the
rooms with a dozen trunks and a
wealth pf bric-?-brac, which* to my
mind, did not become his ?g?. Mrs.
Burke was glad to accept the.refer
ence to me which he gaye her, and
Edith smiled ripon hinr when she
gaye him his night key.
I thought a good deal orEdit^
and every night or two we played
cards in her mother's rooms. She
and I played partners against young
Bob Smith and Mrs. Burke. Wc
were pretty evenly matched; too, foi
Bob played a stiff game of whist,
and i-well,'you mat remember thai
I was one of the Pentecost club'?
prize team last fall. Edith and, 1
>won most of the.gaines, though, fOJ
vB?b was too infernally lazy ever tc
:do anything weU. <And then hi
never seemed to mind it if he lost.
The presence of old Browne an
noyed me a great deal, ?nd -I. don'i
mind saying so. About a'week aftei
he took his rooms there l fownd hin
occupying m>- seat at the whi?t ta
ble when I called. He was fumbling
tho cards in his awkward fashion
and Edith was laughing at him
'B ob was engaged in giving an imita
tioii of my telling a war story, an<
even Mva; Burke was approving thi
ridiculous proceedings. "I coughed
and that stopped tho game, but '.
was uncomfortable all the evening
Bob had the. good sense to aool
?gize, but old Browne simply "tit
tered for an hour over what h<
seemed to consider a good joke oi
After that all my affairs seemed
to go wrong, and I began to seri
ously consider whether I shouldn'
rent every iroom in Mrs. Burke'
1??U80 myself. I was actually con
templating this proposition on
night in my own ap^rhnents^smok
ing my last bowl of tobacco th
while, when the colored girl wh
waits on the door said that a ma:
?had called , to see me. I haye -fo
'callers, and I thought it might b
|$ir. Phipps, the managing parinc
:o? my hcjase, whom I had mvited t
como to see me more than a mont
With this idea in mind I told th
?girl to delay the man below stoii
!for a moment while-1 shoped int
'other clothes. Then the door opei
?ed, and old Browne came amblin
jin. I was disgusted on tho instan
'.nut I managed to conceal my rc-i
[feelings and invited him to be sea
ed. Ho looked all around him i
see if I was alone, set his hat on til
floor (ind then accepted niy inviti
tion with ;. Idnd of sigh.
"Thank yon," he said, "I om
.*?f?nt t? see yon fo.*' a moinent.f
I offered him a pipe, and he d<
cli^d it. I told him m'y cigars wei
<f?t doesn't make any difference,
ha said. 'Td rather iftt smoke,
came herc to?ask you sorno thirii.
about tho Burkes."
^xhe_Lord pnij! knows how I loo!
ed. at him as he'hesitated for a mo
"I have seen tnough of them/' he.
went on, "to .believe that they are
perfectly respectable people-other
wise I would not have taken lodging
.there. You and I are old friends,
and you will take away even the
slight doubt there is in my mind.
Are they perfectly respectable ?"
j Somehow or other I managed to
nod my head, but his presumption
^hank you again," he proceeded.
"The reason that I asked you is that
I am going -to marry Edith." s
It took ?ne a couple of minutes
to master my emotions, but I am
j proud to say I did it. My reply was
cool-almost chilly. a y.
"Indeed!" I said. "Has she ac
cepted you?" v?
"No, because I haven't proposed
yet. I have given the matter A good
deal of thought, but before I took
so serious a step in my life I want
ed some such wise old head as yours
to advise me. Now I am hajoy,
! and we'll get married at once." i
He s hook hands with me, ana tue
i old idiot didn't notice that I failed
? to respond. At tty) door I man
aged to ask him this quotion:
! "What makes you believe shell
have you ?" |cfl
He seemed astonished.
^Have me!" he repeated. "Why,
she's been after me ever since she
knew me. I'll settle it tomorrow
As he turned the stairs I noticed
that lie bad on a suit of new clothes,
a white vest and a red necktie. He
Bald something about feeling like a
schoolboy, and I rushed back to my
room more affronted than I had
ever been before in my life. I can
always think best when I am in
bed, and so I undressed and got un
der covers very quickly. "When I had
thought diligently for an hour, I
turned over and . said this to my
self: ' pl
"The old fat beast ! The j?ea of
her marrying him !. I'll propose my
self to her tomorrow morning. She
has been expecting it, I know, for a
. I. didn't sleep very well and arose
a little after 7 o'clock.vit took me
an hour to dress myself,-and, having
no appetite for breakfast, I only
drank a cup of strong coffee. I then
walked nearly a mile before,. I had
decided whnt to say, and was barely
satisfied1 with the result. Edith was
the sort of girl to .be particular
about such things, and I wanted to
please her fancy.'
Mrs. Burke came to the door and
was just as much, surprised to see
me as I thought.she would be.
"It was very good of you to come
BO soon," she said, "and I didn't
think you knew it yet."
."Knew what?" said I.
She pulled me inside the hall and
looked at me, half smiling and half
"Didn't you come to-er-^-con
gratulate anybody ?"
Then I sat down on the hatrack
and shook my head. I felt that.it
was all over and that old Browne
had won, and never in my life did I
suffer so much misery in so small a
space o?. time.
'Then," said Mrs. Burke, "I am
glad to be able to.inform you my
self. Edith and Bbb are engaged' to
I arose and Bat down again. I
thought of many things, but only
oie sentence struggled.through my
"Does-rdoes old Browne know
?bout it?" I asked. /
"Oh, yes, but it won't interest
him. Before he went downtown this
^morning he told me that he. would
have to give up his room on ac
count of/the sun shining in it too
.^brightly in the morning. I'm go
ing to turn the whole house now
over to Edith."
, His "Charaoter."
There was an opening for a but
ler in the family, where Bridget was
cook, and she promptly applied for
the position in behalf of ber broth
"1 take it that his reputation
?.morally is all that could be expect
ed," suggested madam.
" 'Xuse me, but would you min'
saying that question over ag'inP'
"I say," repeated madam, "doubt
less ho is a mon of moral character."
"Sure, mum, sure-but I don't
know if I'm af thor un'erstanding
y Madam waxed slightly impatient.
<"0h, is he a good man, Bridget?"
"Good, is it? Sure, he coul? lick
.th', eyes out of any*?hpalp?on from
Cork to Kilkenny!i?"'was the enthu
siastic reply.-New; Sark Times.
- Soggest to your wife that she vis
it some distant fri nn ri o for s ie?? days
and if she doesn't immediately say
that she has nothing to wear y ut will
know beyond a doubt that you have a
- In Lynn, Mass., 24,000,000 pairs^
of shoos wero made last year; in Brock
ton, 17,000,000 pairs and in Haver
hill 22,000,000 pairs. Thes? three
cities, therefore, turned out enough
shoos to supply ono pair for two-thirds
of the population of tho country.
Stops Conan and Works off the Cold.,
Laxativo Bromo Quioino Tablets
cure a cold in ono day. G No Cure, No
Pay. Prico-25 .cents. ? A
Our > money" winning books,
written by men who know, tell
you all about
They are needed by every man
who owns a field and a plow, anti
who desires to get the most out
Send postal card.
THE BILL FAILED.
And the Man Who Killed lt Knew
What He Was About.
I "Wfyen I was in thc legislature,"
said a gentlema ? from Mississippi,
'Ve sometimes conducted progress
ive legislation under difficulties,
and often a really meritorious meas-,
ure died a-borning on account of
the cant and'sophistry of some gen
tleman from the 'sticks.* When I
was in the lower branch, some years
ago, I introduced a bill exempting
all money from taxation which was
loaned at a rate of interest less than
6 per cent. The house was strictly
a body of farmers at that time, and
many of them were paying as much
as 1? per cent for money with which
to make their crop. So it would
seem to. an outsider that my bill
would have a fair chance to pass,
particularly as it was. favorably re
Eorted by the committee to which it
ad been referred.
"But an old farmer from back in
the woods killed it dead as o door
nail. In a speech on the subject he
said : 'What s the uso to pass any,
fool bill like that? When I wuz
makin.; ny canvass, I had to borrow,
$150, . . id I had to put up two. good
mules and a wagon to get it; besides
I had to pay ll per cent interest.
Now, don't you know, My. Speaker,
nobody ain't goiri' to lend no^ money,
at G per cent while they can get ll
per cent? I move that we lay that
fool bili on the table and get to
work on something that will do the
people some good. 'And that is ex
actly what they did.
"Soma time after thia I twitted
the old fellow about his opposition
to my bill. *Why, durn et, feller/
he said' in a barbering, laughing
w?y, 'if that bill had passed I know
six men in my county who'd bor
rowed money jest to run against me.
Don't believe in encouragin' young
fellers in borrowin' money an' get
tin' mixed up in politics.' All of
which shows how things .sometimes
go in a legislative body."--New Or
. "I notice," said the observant lady,,
to the cabby as she handed him tho .
strictly legal fare, "that your poor,
horse has got a large buster on the
Side .of his neck. Do be careful with
him, won't you ?" v
"yes, mum," the cabby replied.
"He hurt hisself turning round so
often to see if any kind hearted old j
party Would give me an extra cop
per or two for an extra, good-feed'
for hint. It did happen once, and
he was so surprised and pleased that'
he wept tears of joy, mum, and I
think it must ha' drawn 'em all into !
one spot, and they ain't subsided'
A Scotch. Hint.
A man was taken on as a laborer
in one of the large shipbuilding
yards on the Clyde. The first job!
he had to do was to carry some
rather heavy planks. Ho had been
about an hour carrying them when
he went Up to the foreman arid said :
"Did Ali tell you ma name/whin
"Aye," said the foreman. "You
said it was Tamson." ,
"Oh, that's a' rieht," replied tho
man, looking over at the pile of
planks he had yet to carry. "Ah
wis wunnerin' if you thocht Ah said
it wis SamB?n." - Liverpool Mer
A Superlative Expression.
- During an attempt to "dovelop"
the idea and use of the superlative
degree of the-adjective the follow
ing conversation took place:
Teacher-I see d pretty girl, and
you see ono who is better looking
than the first. Now, how can you
describe the second girl by the use
of the word pretty?
Pupil-The second girl is pret
Teacher-Very good. Now, sup
pose you see a girl who ia better
looking than either of the others,
what would you call'her ?
Pupil-I should, call her a daisy.
An Invitation Declined.
A philanthropic company of ac
Jtora. undertook to \ amuse tho pa
tients of a lunatic asylum. The
principal comedian was carrying ev
erything beforo him, shaking the
house with laughter and, filling the
eyes of his audience with tear3 of
joyous hilarity; when a voice from
the back, breaking through tho
laughter, plunged tho wholo play;
into tragedy. Said tho voice,* i^ou'd?
bcUdr stay here!"--KansasvCity/In
' -. vr-~." ~-________
Inhaling Tobacco Smoke.
On the labels of some boxes of oiga
reties at present being sold to the
publie ir a statement to the effect that
the cigarettes are made of the purest .
tobaoco and paper obtainable, and that :
therefore, the smoke from them. may j
be inhaled safely and without irrit?t- !
ing the respiratory passages, i We do
not hesitate to say that such a state
ment is highly mischeivous and that
j tao praotioe of inhaling smoke into
tho-luugs is attended with consider
able risk to the health of the smoker.
It is to bo feared that the oigarette.
is responsible largely for the preva
lenoe of this objectionable habitof in
haling tobacco; the pipe or oigar
j smoker, is as a rule, not addicted to it
bcoauso probably the smoke is too
strong or too irritating. But the faot
that the smoke of the oigarette may
be unirritatiug does not minimize- the
evil effect of drawing the smoke into
tho lungs, for by this method the ab
sorption of tobacco smoke ia, there
fore, Strongly to be discountenanced,
and venders of cigarettes should re
frain from printing on the boxes mis
chievous statements such as that to
wbioh we have alluded.
There is no reason for believing that
smoking tobaoco in a rational way is
productive of harm; on the cootra. /,
it is the common exp?rience that when
moderately indulged in?it Berves to al
lay restlessness and irritability, but
the sequel to the habit of inhalation
may indeed be dire, the heart and ner
vous system being chiefly affected.
Yet many cigarette smokers inhale
the poisonous oonotituents of tobaoco
smoke (and all tobacco smoke is more
or less poisonous) is very rapid, these
outcriog quickly into the oiroulatory
system by way of the pulmonary ca
pillaries. Even in the mouth and
nasal passages there is Borne amount
of absorption, but this is trifling oom
pared with that which takes plaoe in
the lungs. The praotioe of inhaling
smoke into their lungs, as may be seen
from the faot that very little of the
smoke whioh they draw from.the oiga
rette is afterward ejected.-London
mm I Wm "_
- Professor Lawrence1 Bruner,
State Ethnologist at the University
of Nebraska, has a collection of 60,
000 grasshoppers, among whioh are
to be found 20,000 distinct species.
Tho sweet, pura breath of th? babe ls sue.
gestlvo of innocence and health. Some chil
dren aro as light and delicate as the modest.
flower, some ara strone and briant, aoruo are
frail and sickly.
' A mother's yearning for children ls In sop -
arable from a love of the beautiful, and lt
behooves avery woman to bring the sweet
est tnflnebc? to bear on the subject of be?
To maka assy that period when Ufa Is
born again, , ..-,
ls popularly need. It ta a liniment, easily
administered aaa for external use only.
No risk, no experiment, merely a pala
reliever and harmless.
Pregnant women arc earnestly entres tad
to try thia remedy, lt being undeniably a
friend to her during nature's term of aaa?
throughout saltation, wUl soften tba breasts,
thereby pre van tina cracked and eora nipples.
AU tissues, muaclre and tendons straining
with the burden will soften, relax, become
soothed, supple and elasUc from ita contin
AU fibres In th? abdominal regloa will re
spond readily to theexpandlogcover contain
ing the embryo IC Mother'** Friend ls ad
minist?red externally aU during pregnancy.
All rellablo druggists ssU this remedy for
?APr eal? y valuable treatise) os motherhood
will bo sent trmm, ti you writ? us.
THE BRADFIELD REGULATO?i CO.?
Foley's Honey andJTat
cures cold*, preven?a pneumonia.
- or -
WHITE RIBBON REMEDY.
No taste. Ko odor. Can be given In glass of
water, tea or coffee without patient's knowledge.
Whlto Ribbon Kemody will eure or destroy the
diseased appetite for alcohollo stimulants, wheth
er rho patient ls a confirmed Inebriate, a ''tlplcr,"
social drinker or drunkard. Impossible for any
ons to havo an appotlio for alcoholic liquors -.mt
using Whlto Ribbon Kerned*. V
Indorsed by Members o. W. C. T. U.
Hrs. Moore, press sroorlnWodent of Woman s
iP-.isi.au 'X9t?***f-*9 Unloo, Ventura, Cellror
dfa, writes: "I havo tested Whlto Blbbon Retnody
on very obstlnato drunkards, and the cures havo
been many. In many cases the Remedy was glv
?m secretly. I cheerfully recommend and ladonK
Volt? Ribbon Remedy. Moiabers of our Unit
\ ave delighted to And an economlcsl treatment to
aid us In our temperance work.'/^
X/rugaisia or by mail, Si. Trial packagofraw ny
writing Mrs. A- M. Townsend, (for yesrs Hecreta
ry of a Woman's ChrlsUan Tempor?neo Union.)
218 Tremont St, Boston, Mass. Sold In Anderson
by ORB GRAY A CO. mm .
8ept 17,1903 1' 1T
makes kidneys and b?addsr gjjftfc
Have you a aood horse or mule? If so,
bring him to W. M. Wallace, an' experl
e,.oed bandin all kinda of Horae Shoeing.
I bave aiudied Horse Sboelog nnder ex
perienced men from the North-have
doue all the raCe-Hhoelng for thom. I
have somo of my work I would like to
show you. Don't forset I am doing
Wagon and Buggy Work at a very low
price. All work guaranteed. You will
lind mo on tho corner bolow Jail. Look
formveign. W. M. WALLACE.
. Bead what a prominent
tanburg, S. C., has to say o
To-Lo-Tan is a comp!?
being a combination of two
in harmony, absolutely clea
trace of the disease. Trea
Bf your druggist dooo not
Tolotan Go., Ki
ANDERBOrY, g. C.
We respectfully solicit a share
- of your business.
- THE -
BINK OF ANDERSON
J. A. BROCK, President.
JOS. N. BROWN, Vice President.
B. F. MATJLDIN. Cashier.
THE largoat, strongest Bank In tb
Interest Faid on Deposits
By special agreement.
With rmsurpassed facilities ant resour
ces we ki? at all time? prepared to ac
com mod ate our customers.
Jan 10,1900 29
A SMALL INVESTMENT!
IN Mining Stooks often leads to for*
tune. No otber industry will yield such
Agency for Douglas, Lioey & Co., New
York, and other?.
Gold. Silver. Copper, Zinc. Lead and
Quicksilver Mines in California, Colora
do, Nevada, Arizona, Idaho, Montana,
British Columbia, Mexico and Fern.
Fsmember, we solicit subsoriotlona to!
tht. Capital 8took or reliai > Gold Mining
Companies as an inveatmeut. tbe same as
saba?rlptlonsto Cotton Mill Stooks sra
made, and have nothing to do with sell
ing fu turca on margins or speculation in
Mining Stocke. Information furnished
by W.H. Frlersoc, J.N. Sutherland, In
vestment Brokers, Brown Building,
Sooth Mslo St.. upstairs, room S.
MONEY TO LOAN.
Feb 4,1603 83
8. C. BRUCE,
OVER D. C. Browr A Bio's. Store,
South Main Street.
I bare 25 years experience in my pro
fession, and will ba pleased to work for
any who want Plates made, FiUiugdono,
and I make a specialty of Extracting
Teeth without pain ana with no after pain.
Wall Papering and Fainting.
THE undersigned has a superior lot ot
Wall Paper and Bordering which I will
cell in the roll at a very low price. I will
also Paper and Paint your house at a sat
isfactory price. If you need any paper
lag or want your house painted give me
Q. L. ARNOLD, Depot Street.
Feb ll, 1903_84_6m
CITY LOTS FOR! SALE.
SITUATED on and near North Main
Street. Five minutos' walk Court House.
Apply to J. F. Cllnksoalea, Intelligencer
SENT FREE to all
users of morphine,
elixir of opium, co
cainoor whiskey, a
largo book of par
ticulars on home or
ment. Address, u.
M. WOOLLEY CO.,
104 N.F/yor Street,
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Executor of the
Estate of J no. M. Warren, dec*od, hereby
RI-es no?oe that be will on Saturday,
Gth day of S une, 1903, apply to the Judge
of Prot te /or Anderson County, S. C.,
for Final Settlement of ..aid Estate,and a
discharge from his office as Exeoutor.
J C JACKSON,
May 0, 1903 46 5
.Notice ot Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Exocutor of the
Estate of Mrs. T. C. Reed, deo'd, here
by gives notion that he will on Friday,
May, 29tb, 1903, apply to the Judge
of Probate of Anderson County, S. C.,
for a Final ' ttlement of ..aid Estate,
au? s discharge from his office as Execu
B. F. M ATJLDIN, Executor.
April 22, 1903 41 a _
Notice to Creditors.
ALL person* having demands against
tho Estate of Mrs, Franois Burris, deo'd,
are hereby notillod to present them,
properly proven, to the undersigned,
within the timo prescribed by Jaw, and
thoso.Indebted to make payment.
a. C. MAJOR.
May 13, 1003 17 ?
Vholesale Grocer of Spar-,
f this wonderful remedy:
. Tho v.riter haa been a sufferer ,
with catarrh in tho head for 16 years.
During that period, I have tried
many catarrh remedies. I was treat
ed and operated on by an eminent
physician. For several years I got
no better. I then went West where
I was treatedby a prominent catarrh
specialist. Tho diseaso had made
iii? u?u? and my hearing was getting;
worse. To say tho least, I had given
np in despair. I saw advertised tes
timonials of truthful friends who
had used Tolotan. I procured this
remedy and to my surprise, found
at once, great benefits.
I heartily recommend Tolotan
to all sufferers of catarrh.
ste treatment for catarrh,
. distinct remedies that act
nsing the system of every
koop To-Lo-Tan, write to
Anderson County Mutual Ben
efit Associaion of America.
The Anderson County Mutual Benefit
Association of America writes the cheap
est Insurance nf the day. The plan ls to
toke ODO thousand people, men and wo*
men, bind tnoaa together in a business
way to help eanb other in time of need
and trouble. You o*ly. pay when one
die?. I( you join now your first payment
pays you up until January, 1004, unless
we lose one of our members, If the hand
nf Providence should sever _ the silver
thread that holds the life of* one of our
loved oner?, friend or neighbor, who
would hesitate a moment on paying the
little sum of One Dollar and ten cents to
repla?a the amount and pay expenses
paid out on death claim. Consider the
matter, examine and study our plan.
Yob are receiving Insurance o protect
your family at actual cost. Don't Stand
back, let our agenoies write you np at .
If there is anything you wish io know
in regard to the policy oall on any of tho
agents and they will take pleasure in
explaining the policy to you. Remem
ber this io the only opportunity ever
presented lo you at actual cost. You
owe it to ?o\xr family, you owe lt to your
self to secure their protection in case yon
are taken away from them. If you are
over thirty years of age this ls the only
chance you will have of getting in.
After 1,000 members bave bean secured
no one over thirty gets In, and be only
to replace a deceased member.
J. M. PAYNE, Seo. and Treas.
Foley's Honey and Tar
forchiidrentsafe.sure. No opiates,
are the most fatal of all dis
eases. ,. , ?
Efl! CV)C IIMEf HIRE III
or money refunded. Contains
remedies recognized hy emi
nent physicians as the best for
Kidney and Bladder troubles?
PRICE 50c and $140. ;
FOR SALE BY EVA-NS' PHARMACY
B A W M E ff? SA tyV^
th? moat healing malvm In th? world.
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned. Administrator of
the Estate of Susan V. Jones, deceased,
hereby gives notice that be will on Mon
day, June 1st, 1003, apply to tho
Judge of Probate for Anderson Comity for
a Final Settlement of said Estate, and a
discbarge from his offloa aa Administra
tor. J. L. JONES, Adm'r.
April 20,1003_46 5
General Repair Shop,
ALL kinds of Blacksmithing, Wood
Work, Painting, Trimming, Rubber
Tires and Rubner Horseshoeing. AU
done at short notice by first-class work
men. We don't claim to be the only
first-class workmen in town, but as good
as any in the South. Our work shows
for itself. Work and Prices guaranteed.
Call and seo our work and get prices.
Bring your Buggies and have them re
paired and made as nice and good as new
for Spring a^d Summer drives.
Yours for business,
J. P. TODD.
P. S.-Horse .Shooing a Specialty.
March ll, 1003_38_
Notice Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Exocutors of
the Estate of J. M. Smith, deoeas*
ed, hereby gives notice that they will ats
Tuesday, Juue 2nd, 1003. apply
to the Judge of Probate for Anderson
County for a Final Settlement of said
Estate, and a disoharge from their office
J. P. SMITH,
R. F. SMITH;
April 22, 1003 44? $
I RADE IHKHAM
- DESIGNS **
Anyono soiidlng n ?keten at?! description mac
milckty Ascertain o?r opinion froo whether an
friront ni t? prolificly niitcntablo. Communie?.
tlon??M1ctlyo?<nI)<loiitlM. Maiurbookou I'ntcnta
Bent free, Oldest nconry for necurinir patents.
Patents talton tn-ML-h Munn ?fc Co. recotv.?
tpicial notice, \? lihou? chnrgo. Ul tho
A handsomely Illustrai e<? weakly. I^ruODtcJr
dilution of any ?elonUUo Journal. Terms, *3 a
year: iourTuonths, %V 80KI by all newsdealer*.
MUNN &Co.?o;0^ New YorS
Uranch omeo. (Si V BU Washington, ix. /?