Newspaper Page Text
BUDS AND FLOWERS OF
paine's Oelary Oomuannd Hakes and Kospa
tho ?h??ren We? and Strong.
getters Mate U tee Hoiae Mealed
For *&? tittle Oaes.
The children. God tics-, luwn, azetbe bods
and flowers ol omr bornes. Without their
piatde and hearty laughter, our homes would
be desolate. They should ever be ca-eiolly
tended in childhood and youth, if we expect
tbcm to ripen into perfect men and women.
jn tile home and at school, the children
bav? tl cir tunes ot 'ill health and suffering.
\Ye oit< n note-the pallid mid* bloodless cheeks,
heavy cy?, ne/vous |rn?venients, and twitch
ings of ?mbs and muscles. 'They complain of
headache, drowsiness, weariness, dyspepsia,
and indigestion. All such symptoms and ail?
wents ?jean that the seeds ol disease will have
a fast and finn hold, unless proper mensures
are taken tu restore a perfect condition of
Thousands of wise and prudent parents have
made their children Happy, healthy, and vigor,
otis by giving them nature's medicine, Paine's
Celery Compound. In many severe and com
plicated cases. Paine's Celery Compound has
restored health when the little ones were given
up by physicians.
H your dear ones are not as hearty, strong,
and rugged'as they should be, try the health
giving virtues of Paine's Celery Compound.
It makes end keeps the children well.
The noose la rando bright and cozy wltfe
pillow and tani? covers, curtains,
portlarso, of?honu, tldloa, and chair
coverlngc, may ba dyad beautiful
and artlatlo colors.
Direction book find 45 dyed eamploa (reo.
DIAMOND DYKS, Burlington, Vt.
THEY STUDY AT HOME.
Why German School Houra Seem Lon
ger Than They R?ally Are.
In Germany the law requires that
every, child attend school f romy tho
age of six up ?to fourteen. Parents
are compelled to pay a fine in court
if their children are absent from
school without good cause, and tho j
child must make up the: time lost by
just as many extra days at tho end
of his course as he has been absent.
Children are called by their last
names from the very first of their
school days. Their teachers are
men almost without exception. The
hours for attendance in tho winter
are from 8 to 12 in~ihe morning
and from 2 to 4 in the afternoon
and in the wanner months from 7
to ll and from 2 to 4. These hours
are shortened for the younger chil
dren. On Wednesday and Saturday
afternoons the schools are closed.
What seems strange to us is that all
studying is done out of school. A
class not having a recitation., there
fore, is sent home, and so it hap
pens that few children ore all -of the
six hours a day in Behool, as the
above hours would seem to indicate.
The very little ones, for instance,
may be in-school from 8 to 9, from
ll to 12 and from 2 to 3, the inter
vening time being spent at home in
play or study. In consequence of
this out of school study all books,
pencils and stationery are taken
home at the close cf the morning
and afternoon sessions. This has
given rise to the use of knapsacks
by both girls and boys. These knap
sacks are made of leather either
dressed or with the hair on.
If a'boy intends to carry his edu-'
cation beyond that afforded by the
grammar school, ho is expected to
enter the high school at the age of
nine or ten years, whore his lower
school studies are continued and
languages are commenced in a sim
ple way. Girls in like manner go
to a higher school. The studies
pursued in German schools are
much the samo as in our own.
Charles Walter Gerbuld in St Nich
olas. ? ; ? .
The Scene Waa Changed.
He '?dssed devotedly the hand that
passed him the autograph album
and %tfbte therein;
"I write my name upon this, vir
gin page. Would that I could in
scriba at upon the purer scroll of
your heart in that invisible ink
which shall only appear when the
thing, upon which it is written is
warmed at the fires of love which
taires no note of time"'
That was a year .?kov They aro
married now* and when she asks
him for his autograph ? in the shape
of a goodly sized check to liquidate
her millinery bill he grasps tnat al
bum or a larger book, jf 'oandy, and
threatens to throw it at .'ter.--Lon
Tito Sulolde Wind.
A curious belief prevails among
the natives of Brazil and othergmrts
of South America which, prompts
them to fear a \'.*ertain condition of
the air, which they . call "silicide
wind/* It is not a superstition, but
an actual condition of tue atmos
phere which Seems to drive people
to madness, and "flaring ita continu
ance self inflicted deaths are numer
ous. Criminologists and' scientist*
all over the world aro interested in
this peculiar atiTiuspho?i? ??muciiee,
which ia indicated by a soft, moist,:
warm afc that settles heavily on the
Ete.fcriajstf fta? Children,
Tm Kiss Yea Mn Alpajs SiMfgfat
; -- It ;s a ttign of greatness io tho
mau who eoVer tries to solve tho prob*
lcm of the way a wosas's ?TJO? doesn't
It Has Much Diversity of Climate ?rid
Luxuriant Plant Life.
To undertake to give people a
correct conception of arctic Amer
ica or of any part of it is difficult.
Although they know that the conn,
try is much larger than the United
fixates, they look upon it o| being
afi alike-a country of long, dark
winters, fields of ice and snow and
barren wastes. In truth, within arc
tic and subarctic America there is
much diversity of climate. And iii
this beautiful summer land of 'Alas
ka there are in midsummer* endless
fields of beautiful plant life. Many
times I have left my. camp .at the
foot of the mountains, and, passing
through a little meadow where, a
variety of wild grasses waved their
tops above my head, I would com
mence to 'climb among the dense,
tangled and almost tropical jungle
of aiders, where grew several rari
ties of the most beautiful ferns.
' Beaching the upper limits of the
alders, great, waving fields of the
purple lupine and dainty red colum
bine covered acres and acres of the
high, rolling hills. . Among them
wild celery and wild parsnip grew
many feet high, and other luxuriant
foliage plante gave, my surround
ings an almost tropical appearance.
A little farther many little ponds
grew beautiful,' yellow lilies, with
ilieir great leaves resting on the
surface of tho water, and the pur
ple iris bordered the shores. .
Still higher came the yellow sun
flowers, white and purple daisies in
endless fields and higher yet violets,
pinks, forgetmenots, buttercups andx
bluebells and dozens and dozens of
dainty blossoming plants in many
Purple is the pred?mm?ting col
or,' then white and .yellow and blue
and pink dividing'honors.- But few
red flowers were seen. I. have trav
eled many miles where every, foot of
my way was ono grand profusion of
beautiful flowers in many varieties,
j-Andrew J. Stone in Scribner's.
Breathe Through Your Nose.
In all kinds of atmosphere the
breath .should onxf be inhaled
-through/'tho nose. An occasional
breath of extra pure, air through tho
mouth may be good, but in cars and
in. most -offices and* rooms nose
breathing is essential A second
rule is, since BO much time is spent
in cars and offices and rooms in
earning a livelihood, and since these
places are overheated and under*
ventilated, the heating and ventilat
ing being done out of the control
of most of us, we must take in fresh
hair whenever possible in order that
we may restore the balance. The
best times to do this will be in the
early morning, when the air is fresh
est, and late at night, when deep
breathing .will help us to get sleep.
We may breathe correctly while we
are waiting in a street and especial
ly where streets meet, We can soon
form an automatic habit of breath
ing properly on such occasions.
x .--:--- ?
His Upturned Face*
Tho youthful orator 'came down I
from tho platform at the close of
his address, and many people press
ed forward to shake him by the
hand. Ho accepted their congratu
lations with a smiling face, but his
eyes were on a certain auditor Who
lingered in his seat. The young
lecturer pressed through the throng
about him and extended his hand to
tho waiting man. '
"I want to thank you," he said,
"for the close attention 3'ou gave
my remarks. Your upturned face
was an inspiration to me. I am
sure you never changea' your earnest
attitude during my lecture."
"No," sai:5 tue man; "I have a
1 stiff neck.**
Of Minor Importance.
A' New England man found him
self on his arrival at a southern city
so besieged , and set upon by negro
porters from the hotels that he was
fain to plead for gentler treatment.
"Look out fer my bagP he cried
indignantly as it was at last torn
from him io become the ?bone of
contention between three stalwart
derides. "It's old, and. it won't
stand such .pulling." ^
"I ain't te tc h yo' bag^ sah," said
a husky but determined voice, which
came from a big negro Narho had ob
tained a firm hold on his elbow. "I
don* care whv> gets de bag, ssh, long
as I gets de-man."-Youth'a Com
panion. . _
Grief That Waa Natural.
' Thev boy came into the House
weeping, and his mother was nat
?ra?v solicitous. "Whatfs.the mat
tel, .Willie ?" she asked.
''The boy across the way hit me,"
"Ohp well, I wouldVt cr for
that/* she returned. "Show that
you can be ? little man."
"X ain't crying for thai,? he re
"Then what are you crying for?"
"He run into the house, before I
could get at him."--Now Sfork
y ^ft?^tfVO g^POfffvQ ^^G?O?RO
Cures aCoMinChioD?y?Crlpm2 Days
? - Mrs. Lydia Lunthara, o? Chester,
Pa.',, recently oelobratod her ninety"
third birthday. lu tbe faintly reunion
were pixtecn children, Reverity-five
fc.and?hildien and an even hundred
AN OLD WEDDING CUSTOM, j
Throwing ibo Bridal Shoe, and How lt
In nearly ali countries when a
young couple are wedded some one
flings an old shoe or 'slipper after
tho carriage in which they roll away
from thc scene at which the cere
mony takes place, yet few know
how tho custom originated. It was
first known in what is now a part
of the German empire. According
to a law in Hamburg, enacted in
1291, the bridegroom was bound
to present the bride with a pair of
sh'X?s. They almost played tho part
of our engagement ring and were,
as it were, evidence of betrothal.
Among tho Saxons of Transylva
nia it is still the custom for the
bridegroom early in the morning of
the wedding day to send his intend?
ed a pair of shoes, and an ancient
tradition enjoins upon the girl that
she must treasure these shoes up if
she wants to be kindly treated by
her husband, for he will not begin
to beat her until they aro worn out.
In Greece when the maiden has con
cluded tho leavetaking with her
friends in.her father's house tho
"best man" puts on her feet her
boots, the gift of the bridegroom.
Thon the procession starts for the
church, but before entering it the
bridegroom's mother asks the maid
on three times, "Bride, hast thou
the shoes ?"
In many places the shoes are giv
en to tho relatives and not to the
bride. Among some, of the Ameri-'
can Indian tribes the braves on vis
iting their intended before .mar
riage place shoes fcn her feet (moc
casins). Among tHe east Finns the
?oung couple are attended to their
edroom by the entire company,
but the bride's mother will not al
low the young husband to go to bed
until he has given her a pair of
eho?s. In Bulgaria the* bridegroom
makes a money present to the rel
atives of the bride. It is called
"shoe money," and the father buys
'shoes for the other members of his
family. This, money is Baid to be
the relic of the price paid for a wife
to the clan from which. she was
He Drove Between. Them.
I Farmer Button walked into the
market place with one arm in a
sung, his head bandaged and with
the general appearance of having
been in a very oad accident.
"Kow did it all happen?" a crowd
of sympathetic inquirers hastened
Farmer Button shifted his band
' ages uneasily and explained: "Driv
in' home from market t'other night
it were terrible dark up Black hill,
and presently I says to the driver:
&ook out, Jim. There be a light
comin' down left side and one corn
in' down right side. Mind where
you be a-goin' to.' Hight/ says
Jim. Til drive slap in between
'ern/ And he just up and did so,
and hanged if they warn't both on
'em on to one cartoons on each
side!" . ?
Wanted to 8ee the Live "Skeleton.
little Willie had often begged his
mother to take him to the children's
museum. A number of his play
mates were in the 'habit of going
there, and the stories they told oe
their return filled Willie's small bul
active mind with longing for a sigh!
of the unknown marvels on exhibi
tion. Finally bia mother agreed tc
take Mai to tho museum. All thc
way over he was on the qui vivo oi
"anticipation over the strange thin gt
he expected to sec, and no soonej
was he in the bunding than, droo
ping, his mother's hand, he rushec
up to an attendant, crying excited
ly, "Oh, mister, I want to see tin
real live skeleton, please!'* - Ex
change. . _ /
The Sea Causea a Fire.
Fancy the waves of the sea set
ting fire to the cliffs they break on
.Yet thia i? ?/h?.*: did really happei
at BaUybunion, on the Westen
coast of Ireland. These rocka
which, the great Atlantic rollers havi
for centuries been slowly breaking
down; contein in their depths mass
es of iron pyrites and alum. At las
the water penetrated to these, and i
rapid oxidation took place, whicl
produced a . heat fierce enough i
set the whole ?M on fire. Fo
weeks the rocks burned like n reg
ular volcano, and great clouds o
smoke and vapor rose high in th
His Gare In Prawlng.
Stothard, an Enghshf painter, wa
noted for his certainty ol'hand. A]
anecdote related, by Leslie, a broth
er artist, shows how he acquire
the sureness that gave him fame..
Stothard was. showing some earl
drawings from the. antique, mad
while he-was a atudent-of the acn?
emir. They ?-ere .begun and-finishe
with p-sn and ink only,, a nd Lesli
remarked that "ihav Indeed iik
'1 adopted this plan/* replie
Stothard, "because, as. I could-nc
alter a line, it obliged me to thin
before I touched'the?paper."
Steps Canon and Works oft* tba Cold,
Laxative Brorao-Quinine Tabfcai
CUre a cold in one day. . No Cure, IS
Pay. Price 25 cents.
' . - Every thoughtful wife has a su
pieion that a million dewars may ti
into Her hueband's lap any minut
and she has tho list of thc things st
buy then all rando ont.
- Self-reliance lifts a man up ; co:
A, Large Laad Owner.
To the Editor of the Nowa ' and
Courier: When ve glance at the map
of the United States South Carolina
looks right respectable in aita. Of
oourso our State ia not a big Sute Uk?
soma of the Western States, but when
we compare South Carolina to some of
the old settled States, Rhode Island
or Connecticut, New Jersey or Dela
ware, it appears respectable in sise,
and is really so, yet there live? to-day
a man whose landed property is larger
than South Carolina.
. The marr to whom we allude does
not live in England; on the contrary,
he lives iu North America. This
man is Don Luis Terrazas, the great
cattle king of Mexico, who owas be
tWoen 20,000,000 and 30,000,000 acres
Aooording to the estimate of Rob
ert Mills (which ia probally the mose
correot) South Carolina has an area of
30,213 squaro miles, whioh would give
her 19,938,450 sores. The reader will
peroiove that South Carolina is con
siderable smaller than Senor Tcrrazas's
This great oattle king numbers his
cattle aa a million, bis sheep as half
as many and his horses as several
hundred thousand. Thousands of
men are employed to look After this
gigantic number of animals.
It waa stated in your column3 last
month that Senor Terrazas had been
elected Govenor of the State of Chi
> Don Luis Terrazas superintends his
Vast buisinoss interests himself. He
is a power in Mexico and is one of
the progressive men whose value to a
country is beyond calculation.
It will interest yonr readers to learn
that this remarkable man is an old
mau who has passed the Scriptural
age of three-score and ten.
Privateer, Sumter County, May 20,
Love's Old Dream.
To the Editor of the State: We
have all heard of "love's young
dream;" and many of us know some
thing about it from personal* experi
ence. It is a pleasant dr#am and
while we favor a man remaining a
bachelor if he desires, wo wish that
all'boy s entering their teens could
have love's young dream, and we be
lieve that most boys do. Life is
fresh to them and this dream not only
adds to the brightness of life but it
will give them pleasant memories for
the mind to go back to when old age
steals on them.
We do not intend, however, to write
an essay on love's young dream, but
we desire to call attention to a state
ment whioh doses by relating a sing
ular ihstanoe ef what is directly op
posite to love's young dream and may
justly be termed love's old dream.
A correspondent of the New Eoleo
tio Magazine for May 1869 (published
in Baltimore) wroto s? follows con
cerning a lady in this State.
"There is a Mrs. Botts living in
Abbeville district who is now 68 years
of age. She said to the writer: 'I
have borne 12 ohildren and have
raised ll of them. I have never been
sick in my life and never paid a cent
to a dootor on my own nc o ou nfc.'
Mrs. Botts lost two gallant sons in
the Mexican war. She had in the
Confederate straggle -four sons, five
sons-in-law, three grandsons and two
nephews. She said, 'Some of my
sons got wounded, . but all of them
came home except poor Tom, and he
was. starved to death at Elmira.'
Some one remarked to Mrs. Botts that
she had constitution and strength
enough to last till she was a hun
dred. She replied, 'That's nothing,
why my mother lived till she was 120
and was courted when she was
It is to be regretted that Mrs. Botts
did not mention the age of the man
who addressed her mother* Certain
ly the woman who had the distinction
to be oourtcd at the astounding c?o ot
117 years must- have possessed some
most attractive qualities. This is the
most remarkable instance of love's old
dream we have ever heard of as occur
ring in America. Perhaps this won
derful old lady still has descendants
living in our State; if so, they maybe
ablo to give further information on the
interesting subject of her venerable
Privateer, Sumter county, May 13. .
The New Army Rifle.
Gen. Crozier, chief of ordnance,
m?d? public on Monday the complete
report of the officors who recently
tested the new experimental magazine
rifle designed by the ordnanoe bnrean.
In the opinion of ordnanoe experts
this rifle exceeds in effectiveness and
eubtability any other small arm known.
Its mechanism is pronounced almost
perfect, and the only question now to
be determined is whether it can be
used by both cavalry and infantry.
The cavalry has always carried a short
ened rifle known as a carbine; the new
arm is two inohes longer than a car
bine, but cix inohes shorter than the
Briefly, the experimental rina test
ed by the board uses a rimices oar
tridge. The weight of tho bellet is
220 grainB, and that of the powder
charge 44.5 grain*. The powder
pressure ie 42,000 pounds per equaro
iuoh, and the muszle velocity 2,300
feet per second.
Tho gua may be asedas a single*
loader with the magasine empty or
charged at one time with five cartridges
bj the use of a olip. It may be taken
apart and put together without the
use of special toole, and lees skill to
do so is required than with the pres
sent arm. The gun used in the test
had a barrel 30 inches long, hut this
was later shortened to 24 ioohes,
whioh reduced the weight of the wea
pon to 8.7 pounds, as compared with
10.77 pounds, tho weight of the gun
now in usc. Some of this reduction
in weight is due to the adoption of a
ramrod bayonet in placo of the sword
Standing on HU Hight.
The next witness wss a hard fisted
resoluto yeoman with a bristling ohin
"Mr. Gigeon," said the attorney
for the defense, "are you acquainted
with the reputation of this man for
truth and veraoity in the neighbor
hood in which he lives?''
"I reokon I am," replied the wit
"I will ask you to state what it is.
"Well, sir, his rep'tation fur truth
ain't no good. His rep'tation fur
vraesity-well, that's diff'runt.
Some says he does and some says he
" "Witness," interposed the judge,
"do you know the meaniog of 'verac
ity?' " ?
"I reokon I do."
"What do you understand by the
The witness twirled his hat in his
fingers a few moments without reply
Then be looked up defiantly.
"I refuse to answer ?hat question,
judge," he said, "on the ground that
it might discriminate me!"-Chicago |
Tribnne. ^ ^ ^_,
He Also Could Be Frugal.
The stingest man in th. town of.
Bramvillo had sent for John Briggs
to discuss a matter of importance.
When Mr. Briggs entered the room,
it was lighted by one dim candi?
"It's a bright starlight night," said
his hoot, "and we don't need the can
di? to talk by." Whereupon he blew
it out as soon as his guest had found
The room was pitch dark, and the
conversation was long. When it was
over, the host lighted the candle again,
to 3how hu visitor out.
"Well, well, sir, this is a stranre
sight!" he blustered, for Mr. Briggs
was minus coat, waistcoat, collar and
"I'll put them on now you've light
ed the candle," said Mr. Briggs calm
ly. "I thought I might just as well
save the wear on them as long as no
body could see."
- Of the twenty-five men who have
been President of the United States
ton have to-day no descendants.
, - A twenty-five story building ie to
be ereoted in New York oity, 100 feet
square, and on land worth $100 a
square foot, or $1,000,000 for 100
square feet. The building, 325 feet
high, will oost only $1,400.000, only
forty per cent more than the land.
Offices are expected .0 rent for $2 a
square foot-$800 for a room twenty
- Poverty may pinoh au 'honest
mao, but it never destroys him.
- Nobility of birth does not always
insure nobility of oharaoter.
A vegetable liquid for governing or
equalizing tho flow of women's menees
wnlch occur about once in every lunar
. . BRADFIELD S
in ibo essential quality of powerful herb?.
Effective, reliable and hannie? In nr.turo,
simplicity and coloco. r M -*~m
It ia a concentrate.* rssencouest adapted
for women'? delfcato o gantan, and put in
such form that lt I? ft; . only p#!*!4b!e. bpi
can ba properly assimilated and taken into
the system. . . . . . .
Stoppage?, suppression, painful obstruc
tion. Trre*rularity, of the menses and sickly
flows are corrected and cured by the regular
administration of this supatlor emmena
^Menstruation, or periodic flows, necessi
tate a breaking down of cells lining tho
mucous membrane and a reconstruction
after every elckness, which I? accompanied
with saarked oepfgosuon and loss of blood.
Such changes aro very apt to produco
chronlo catarrh. Leucorrhea or Whites is
tho result of these Irritating discharges.
Desnlator cures these troubles and restore?
to perfect health tho patient who Buuerea
tho^aebUitatlng Josses. Buy of druggists.
'ottlu?aboev, ?Perfect Health for
THE BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.
A well known and highly respected citizen of
North Carolina adds his testimony to what has
already been said of To-Lo-Tan, the wonderful
catarrh remedy. Read the following letter:
ANDREWS, N. C.,
Nov. ad, 1902.
Gentlemen :-Enclosed please
lind $1.00 fo: which please send
mc another bottle cf* To-lo-tan.
I have supered with catarrh for
ten years a id have tried different
remedies ?jut have received more
benefit from one bottle of To-la
tan than all thc other remedies
I have tried.
For fifty years To-lo-tan Has been on
trial and Has never failed to eure
TO-LO-TAN TREATMENT $1.00.
If your druggist hasn't it, pond to Tolotan Co., Knoxvillo, Tenn.
- OF -
WHITE RIBBON REMEDY.
No tasto. Mo odor. Can ba giren Ju ni asa of
water, tea or coffee- without patient's knowledge.
Whit? Ribbon Remedy wlii cure or destroy the
dUe; - ? appetite for alcoholic stlmulauts, wheth
er the patient la a confirmad Inebriate, a ''tlpler,"
social drinker or drunkard. Impossible for any
one to hare an appetite for alcoholic liquors after
USIDK White Ribbon Remedy.
Indorsed by Members of w. CT. U.
Mrs. Moore, press superintendent of Woman's
Christian Temperance Union, Ventura, Califor
nia, writes : "I bare tested White Rlbboa Remedy
on -rory obstinate drunkards, and the cares hare
boen many. In many eases the Remedy was giv
en secretly. I cheerfully recommend and Indorse
White Ribbon Remedy. Members of our Union
are delighted to find an economical treatment to
aid us in our temperance work."
Druggists or br mail, fl. Trial package free by
writing Mrs. A. M. Townsend, (for years Secreta
ry or a Woman's Christian Temperance Union.)
218 Tremont st Boston, Mass. Sold in Anderson
by ORB, GRAY A CO.
Sept 17,1902 IS ly
Foleys Honey and T&r
eurea eoldSp preven?a pneumonia,
Peoples' Bal o? Mn.
ANDEBSOrV, S. Cm
We respectfully solicit a share
of your Business.
- TBS -
BANK OF UNPERSON.
J. A. BROCK, President.
JOS. N. BROWN, Vi oe President.
B. F. MAULDIN. Cashier.
THE largest, strongest Bank In Us
' Interest Paid on Deposits
By sp?cial agreement.
With unsurpassed facilities and r?sout ?
oes we are at all times prepared to so
commodate our customers.
Jan 10,1900 29
S. G. BRUCE,
OVER D. C. Brown & Bro'a. Store,
Sooth Main Street.
I bave 25 years experience In my pro
fession, and will be pleased to work for
any who want Platea made, FiUtogdone,
and I make ? cneoislty of Extracting
Teeth without pain ?>na with no after pain.
Jan 23,1901 31
Wal! Papering and Fainting.
THE undersigned has a superior lot of
Wall Paper and Bordering which I will
sell in the roll at a very low price. I will
also Paper and Paint your house at a sat
isfactory prloo. If yon need any paper
ing or want your hou;-? painted give me
Q. L>. ARNOLD, Depot Street.
Feb ll, 1003_84_6m
Foley's Kidney Cure
make* kidneys and bladder right*
Have you a Rood horse or mule ? If so,
bring bim to W. M. Wallace, an experi
enced hand in all kinds of Horse Shoeing.
I have studied Horse Shooing under ex
perienced mea from the North-have
donn all ?he race-ahoeing for them. I
have some of my work I would like to
show you. Don't forget I am doing
Wagon and Buggy Work at a very low
price. AU work guaranteed. You will
(find me on the corner below Jail. Look
or my sign. W. M. WAL Li ACE
?ll I LUI dar Uli 5ALL.
SITUATED on and near North Main
3treot. Five minutes' walk Court House.
\r,4 ?y to J. F. Cllnkscales, Intelligenoer
SENT FREE to all
users of morphine,
elixir of opium, co
cal no or whiskey,a
largo book of par
ticulars on Lome or
ment. Address, B.
M. WOOLLEY CO.,
IO? N. Pryor Street,
A tip nts, Georgia,
\ Citante? aaa. hyartffles tha bala
I Hover Tall? to KcMoro Cray
I ?air to lu Youthful Ociar.
I Carn mlp <&?.*. * h?1r ??lll/i*>
, ??>ndSLO0 U Dm?!**_
Anderson County Mutual Ben
efit Associaion of America,
The Anderson County Mutual Benefit
Association of America writes the cheap
est Insurance of the day. The plan ie to
take one thousand people, men and wo
men, bind them together In a business
way to help each other In time of need
and trouble. You only pay when one
dies. If you join now your first payment
pays you np until January, 1904, unless
we lose one of our members, If the hand
of Providence should sever the silver
thread that holda the life of one ol oar
loved, ones, friend or neighbor, who
would hesitate a moment on prying the
little sum of One Dollar and te? cents to
replaoe the amount and pay expenses
paid out on death claim. Oonsidor the
matter, examine and study oar plan,
You are: receiving insurance o protect
Sour family at actual cost. Don't stand
ack, let our agencies write yon np at
If there is anything yon wish to know
in regard to the policy call on any of the
agents and they will take pleasure in
explaining the pulley to yon. Remem
ber thia is the only opportunity ever
presented to yon at actual cost. Yon
owe it to yonr family, you owe it to your
self to secure their protection in case yon
are taken away from them. If voa are
over thirty years of age this Is the only
chance yon will hw* of getting in.
After 1,000 members have been secured
no one over thirty gets in, and he only
to replace a deceased member.
N. R. GREEN, Pres.
J. M. PAYNE, Seo. and Treas.
A SMALL INVESTMENT!
IN Mining 8tocks often leads to for
tune. No other Industry will yield such
, large pronta.
r Agency for Dongles, Lacey & Co., New
I York, and others.
Gold, Silver, Copper, Zinc, Lead and
Quicksilver Mines In California, Colora
do. Novado, Arizona, Idaho, Mo utans,
British Columbia, Mexico and Pern.
Remember, we solicit subscriptions to
the Capital Stock of reliable Gold Mining
Companies aa an investment, the same as
subscriptions to Cotton Mill Stocks aro
made, and have nothing to do with seil?
log futures on margins or speculation In
Minings tocks. Information furnished
by W. H. Frlerson, J. N. Sutherland, la
vestment Brokers, Brown Ballding?
South Main St., upstairs, room 3.
MONEY TO LOAN.
Feb 4, 1903 _38
Foley's Honey w&Tar
for children, sefcsure. No opiates*
fi.: i - , -TB c, '.:.r .. -juta
are the most fatal of all d&K
rftl [WO KIDNEY CURE 1st
s yu. I d Guaranteed Reiaefe
or money refunded. Contains
remedies recognized by emi
nent physicians as the test ist
Kidney and Bladder troubles?
PRICE 50c end $f.00.
FOR SALE BY EVANS' PHARMACY
BA MN ER 8A a,VB
th? moat healing salvo In tbs world.
General Repair Shop.
ALL kinds of Blacksmithing, Wood
Work, Painting, Trimming, Rubber
rires and Rubber Horseshoeing. All
lone at abort notice by firjt-olass work- .
men. We don't claim to be tbe only
first-class workmen in town, but as good
ui any in the South. Our work shows
for itself. Work and Prices guaranteed. '
Dall snd see our work and get prices.
Bring your Boggles sod have them re
paired and made as nice and good r <t new
for Spring and Summer drives.
Yours for business,
J. P. IODD.
P. S.-Horse Shoeing a 8pecislty.
Marchi!, 1903 38 _
1^BHP> TAAOC MARKS?
^IBHIK* V Dedans . 2
"rrrH* -OOPVRWHT? AcS
Anyon? anding a ?Hete? ooaOmtxifUcn tarnt
?lilr Ascertain"onr ?Unio? fr??.^er?
5&22S fe ^r?TC^i
hsndsomclr lllufttraiftd voekty. I-nMOBt ?rfi.
ileiJoa of ?ur ?clOJiUffo journal. Tenn*. SS a
mt : four raonUia, SJ. Bow by all nowBdcalcrn.
IUNN S Co.30fOrttt*^' NewToriF
Brauch Offleo, (25 F BU Waahlnjcton, XX 6. .